Showing items 81 - 89 of 89

ALCO251 Air Start 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…

Shay H0

The Shay locomotive was the most widely used geared steam locomotive. The locomotives were built to the patents of Ephraim Shay, who has been credited with the popularization of the concept of a geared steam locomotive.

Shay locomotives had regular fire-tube boilers offset to the left to provide space for, and counterbalance the weight of, a two or three cylinder "motor," mounted vertically on the right with longitudinal drive shafts extending fore and aft from the crankshaft at wheel axle more…

Heavy Mikado H0

2-8-2 Heavy Mikado Steam Locomotive

EMD_645E 8 Cyl H0

EMD 645 8 Cyl.
First introduced in 1965, the EMD 645 series is still in production on a by-request basis. It is one of the most popular locomotive prime movers ever produced.
This is used in many prototypes including:
SW1000, and SW1001. It can al be found in V/Line P class, Victorian Railways T class (3rd series) / H class, CIE 201 Class (rebuilt)
As with all Select decoders there are also 16 separate horns, 2 separate brake squeals, and 2 bells include on this one sound profile! All more…

EMD 567 H0

The EMD 567 is a line of diesel engines built by General Motors' Electro-Motive Division. This engine, which succeeded Winton's 201-A, was used in EMD's locomotives from 1938 until its replacement in 1966 by the EMD 645. It has a bore of 8.5 in (220 mm), a stroke of 10 in (250 mm) and a displacement of 567 in³ (9.29 L) per cylinder. Like the 201-A, the EMD 645 and the EMD 710, the EMD 567 is a two-stroke cycle engine. It is a V engine with an angle of 45° between cylinder banks. Some common more…

Baldwin VO-6 H0

Baldwin VO-6 Prime Movers were used in in only one locomotive.
Baldwin's 142 VO-660s.

Though not quite correct the VO-6 Prime mover is very similar to the sound of the V0-8 Prime mover.
This would be correct for the very popular VO-1000
This file contains 16 Airhorns accessible by changing CV48 values 0-15

GE 7FDL 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 FDL-12Cyl H0

The GE FDL-12Cyl Prime Mover is different from the 7FDL Prime movers. The 7FDL were used in the "-7" series locomotives. FDL's were used primarily in the "U" Series Locomotives. In most cases the the FDL series was not used in locomotives built from 1977 forward.

Examples can be found in the following prototypes:
U23B, U23C, UD18, U26C, and dual prime mover version U50C

This file contains 16 Airhorns accessible by changing CV48 values 0-15

ALCO251-12 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. The next year production of the V-12 followed. Samples of the 12Cyl versions were found in: RS-11, RSD-12, RS-18, RS-36, FPA-4, FPB-4, DL500B, RS-32, C420, MLW M420TR, M420W, DH643 and HR412
Ultimately a refined and successful design, the 251 outlived its more…