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GE 7FDL A Modern H0

There has been mass confusion on the GE 7FDL and GE FDL designations. From our research we have found that the prefix "7" lumps the engine into the GE category of large rotating machinery, the same prefix is used on their Generators and Alternators. The "7" prefix was not used until GE purchased the design from Cooper-Bessemer.” Of course different exhausts, body styles and other factors will cause engines to sound different.
This file contains 16 Airhorns accessible by changing CV48 values more…

GE 7FDL 16 cyl H0

There has been mass confusion on the GE 7FDL and GE FDL designations. From our research we have found that the prefix "7" lumps the engine into the GE category of large rotating machinery, the same prefix is used on their Generators and Alternators. The "7" prefix was not used until GE purchased the design from Cooper-Bessemer.” Of course different exhausts, body styles and other factors will cause engines to sound different.
This file contains 16 Airhorns accessible by changing CV48 values more…

EMD 16-645F H0

EMD 16-645F Possible uses... GP40X, GP50, SD40X, and SD50s

The EMD 645 family of diesel engines was designed and manufactured by the Electro-Motive Division of General Motors. Developed from the earlier 567 series engines, the 645 series engines entered production in 1965. All 645 engines are two-stroke 45 degree V-engines. Each cylinder is of 645 cubic inches (10.57 liters) displacement, hence the name; with a bore of nine and one-sixteenth inches (230.2 mm), a stroke of ten inches (254 mm) more…

ALCO251 (16 cyl) H0

The Alco 251 diesel engine was developed by the American Locomotive Company to replace the 244 and 539. The 251 Prime mover was Alco’s best selling prime mover. In 1954, the 251 went into production with the inline-6 at Auburn, New York. Ultimately a refined and successful design, the 251 outlived its designer. For a time it was built in Canada by Montreal Locomotive Works. Today it is still available from Fairbanks-Morse. Examples of the 16-Cyl 251 can be found in the following more…

ALCO244 16cyl H0

The Alco 244 prime movers were widely used and still can be found on shortlines and tourist railroads today. Primary uses for the Alco 16 Cyl 244’s were only used in Alco Pa-1’s, PA-2’s and RSD-7s. It was not considered to be a very reliable prime mover. There are no known existing examples of Locomotives with 16 Cyl 244 prime movers.
This file contains 16 Airhorns accessible by changing CV48 values 0-15

EMD 16-645F H0

EMD 16-645F Possible uses... GP40X, GP50, SD40X, and SD50s

The EMD 645 family of diesel engines was designed and manufactured by the Electro-Motive Division of General Motors. Developed from the earlier 567 series engines, the 645 series engines entered production in 1965. All 645 engines are two-stroke 45 degree V-engines. Each cylinder is of 645 cubic inches (10.57 liters) displacement, hence the name; with a bore of nine and one-sixteenth inches (230.2 mm), a stroke of ten inches (254 mm) more…

Baldwin 606SC_606A H0

Baldwin 606SC and 606A Prime Movers were used in quite a few Baldwin prototypes.
DS-4-4-1000, RS-12, S-12, DRS-6-4-1000, DRS-4-4-1000, DR-6-2-1000, DT-6-6-2000, RT-624, DR-6-4-2000, DR-6-2-1000.

Though not quite correct the 606SC/606A Prime Mover sounds very similar to the 608SC/608A Prime movers This would be appropriate for:
DRS-6-4-1500, DRS-4-4-1500, DRS-6-6-1500, AS-416, AS-16, AS-616, DR-6-4-1500, DR-4-4-1500 and the RF-16(Sharknose).
This file contains 16 Airhorns accessible by changing more…

Baldwin 606_606NA H0

Baldwin 606 and 606NA Prime Movers were used in the following prototype locomotives:
S-8, DRS-4-4-660, DRS-4-4-750, DRS-6-4-660.
This file contains 16 Airhorns accessible by changing CV48 values 0-15

GE Cat-44 H0

The GE 44-ton switcher is a 4-axle diesel-electric locomotive built by General Electric between 1940 and 1956. The locomotives were available with a choice of prime movers. Most were built with a pair of Caterpillar Inc.'s D17000 V8 180 horsepower (134 kW) engines. It was designed for industrial and light switching duties, often replacing steam locomotives that had previously been assigned these chores. This locomotive's specific 44-short ton weight was directly related to one of the more…

FM 6cyl 38D H0

One of the last to enter the US locomotive market and one of the first to leave, Fairbanks Morse is a historical manufactur known throughout the wold for their renouned oppsing piston prime movers. Maybe best know for the FM Trainmaster locomotives, Fairbanks Morse is still in business today as a Producer of Marine engines used in ships and submarines.

Not many examples remain and only a few of those are operational in the FM locomotive line. Many of the locomotives that are still running are more…