The completed coaster will undoubtedly become the best ride at Dreamworld, promising a launch, inversions, fast pacing and a good lengthy ride.
In a battered and bruised Australian theme park industry, this ride was meant to be the light at the end of the tunnel, but it looks like we will all be waiting a little bit longer.
Almost midway through 2020, with no major groundwork, an uncertain global situation and stretched finances at Ardent, any hopes of an opening this year are all but gone.
The new coaster will permanently change this part of the Dreamworld skyline, the question remains, when?
These other parts sit on top of the previous, interlocking with a rubber pad in between.
These squat columns will hold the launch track, sitting on the foundations.
Each column is individually tagged with its weight and sequence number.
Black columns for the new launch coaster from Mack Rides have been delivered.
Dreamworld remains closed due to Covid-19 (Apart from the Lego Store) however visitors will now notice a large section of the car park is now fenced off.
Unlike the other slide towers in the park, this one is painted steel rather than galvanised.
Fully 6 was to be the new attraction for 2020, opening in December 2019. The Covid 19 lockdown meant it has only seen around 3 months of operation so far.
As part of the repainting programme at the park, the previously bare concrete columns have been repainted red, and the translucent sections of slide have been repainted solid orange.
The park has yet to announce the new theme for the coaster.
Dreamworld is currently repainting Hot Wheels SideWinder from yellow track and blue supports to a new colour scheme with aqua track and white supports.
An elevated walkway links Maihama station with Disneyland, passing some over the top themed shops along the way.
Onboard the driver-less monorail.
Resort Gateway station, which is the main interchange point with the Japan Rail network.
This blue globe marks the entry to Disneysea.
The ticket booths and park entry.