If I switch dynlights off then externally the aircraft is still lighted but not as much as with dynlight On. Virtual cockpit looks pretty dark with dynlight off which is what I expect. If I switch dynlight On then the cockpit it very bright. To me it is too bright but may be it is supposed to be like that. I jumspseat in the cockpit time after time so I know how the VC looks at night. To me it is a bit bright with dynlight On.
RTW80 Diary Entry 7 - “Mumbai to Allahabad”
Takeoff roll in very thick haze layer with extremely poor visibility at Chhatrapati Shivaji International.
Takeoff Run - Tower View
Leaving murky Mumbai and up into clear air.
Just past the Western Ghats
Cruising easily at FL180, 277knts Groundspeed.
Allahabad is one of the oldest cities in India. It is crowned in ancient scriptures as ‘Prayag’, ‘Prayagraj’ or ‘Teertharaj’ and is considered the holiest of pilgrimage centres of India. It is situated at the confluence of three rivers- Ganga, Yamuna and the invisible Saraswati. The meeting point is known as Triveni and is very sacred to Hindus. The Kumbh held in every six years and Mahakumbh in every 12 years at Allahabad (Sangam) are the largest gatherings of pilgrims on this earth.
Historically, the city has been a witness to many important events in India's freedom struggle such as emergence of the first Indian National Congress in 1885, the beginning of Mahatma Gandhi's non-violence movement in 1920.
I just got impatient and installed it into P3Dv4.1 and it seems just fine to me on my 4K monitor with one exception.
I have just a small handful of semi-transparent trees within the airport.
Regardless, much better than the default.
I did rename (MY_DRIVE:)\Prepar3D v4\ORBX\FTX_VECTOR\FTX_VECTOR_APT\scenery\ABP_LGMK.bgl to ABP_LGMK.inactive
Also added the scenery manually.
It has been a very pleasant stay in Mumbai. The company has provided us first class accommodations at the Taj Mahal Palace Hotel. According to my travel guide:
The Taj Mahal Palace Hotel is a "Heritage Grand" class five-star hotel and contains 560 rooms and 44 suites. There are some 1,500 staff including 35 butlers.
When it opened in 1903, the hotel was the first in India to have: electricity, American fans, German elevators, Turkish baths and English butlers. Later it also had the city’s first licensed bar, India’s first all-day restaurant, and the India’s first discotheque. The original clientele were mainly the Europeans, the Maharajas and the elites. Many world-renowned personalities have since stayed there, from Somerset Maugham and Duke Ellington to Lord Mountbatten and Bill Clinton.
It was a grand stay but we must continue our journey so I am off the the airport.