This is a model of the Soyuz MS, one of the only two spacecraft capable of taking humans to space and back safely at the moment.
This was a scale model aimed for 3D printing, so a balance of printability and details had to be achieved. The techniques used in the modelling ranged from standard solid modelling with revolve, lofts, and sweeps up to more complex composing such 3D sketches, projection and lofting between multiple planes and general surface work. The most challenging part of this model were the wrinkles representing the thermal protection blanket that wraps the whole spacecraft. I am very pleased with the results of the blankets as they give much more character to the model, bringing a characteristic not widely seen on other models of this type. Although more details could be added, those would not be noticeable in the final printed model.
The different instruments and parts were all modelled separately and grouped in specific components from the Orbital, Descent and Propulsion modules, just like in the real spacecraft. The final model, when printed, has around 350 mm of span and 250 mm of length. A support for the model was also made using Fusion 360 and was inspired by the Monument to the Conquerors of Space, in Moscow.
The file attached is not for the complete model. The .f3d file is an example of the workflow to create wrinkled surfaces similar to what I did in this model.