Showing items 41 - 50 of 305

ÖBB 4010 N XL L M4

Between 1965 and 1978 Austrian State Railways ÖBB received 29 samples of eletric passenger train 4010. The four traction motors developed 2480 kW and reached a maximum speed of 150 km/h. In 1990 the trains received automatic doors instead of the old pneumatic ones.

Air Horn selection:


F2 - Horn high (3 different air horns with CV163 = 0, 1 or 2 selectable)

F3 - Horn low (3 different air horns with CV162 = 0, 1 or 2 selectable)



Engineer/driver mode:


F4 - Pantograph up / down (only more…

MÁV M61 N XL L M4

After the Second World War, various European locomotive manufacturers began developing diesel-electric locomotives, which began to displace steam traction in the USA. In Sweden, Nydqvist and Holm AB (NoHAB) acquired the license to manufacture diesel locomotives for the Electro-Motive Division (EMD) in 1949. The Americans owned an export version of the F-series with 2-stroke-diesel, which had a driver's cab at both ends. For the lighter superstructure in Europe, locos were equipped with six more…

BR03.10 DB Neubaukessel N XL L M4

In the early days of the Deutsche Bundesbahn DB, the 03.10, which had been freed from the streamlining, were heavily used in express train service, which revealed the boiler's weaknesses. In order to remedy these deficiencies, the DB equipped a total of 25 units with new replacement boilers from 1957, which had proven themselves in the 41 series. With an output of 1870 hp and a top speed of 140 km/h, the locomotives from Hagen mainly pulled express trains. Since the locomotives were very more…

18 201 N XL L M4

In the 1950s Deutsche Reichsbahn DR of GDR needed a high-speed locomotive to test new passenger cars. The testing department of DR developed the 18 201 out of tank loco 61 002, a new boiler (out of “Reko” re-design programme) and the cylinders of a test loco. The loco develops 1590 HP and reaches a maximum speed of 176 km/h. 18 201 is the fastest operable steam locomotive in the world.

DSB MZ IV N XL L M4

In 1977 State Railway of Danmark DSB received 15 samples of diesel electric MZ locos. The american GM 645E3 prime mover delivers 3900 HP and enables the six axle loco to reach a maximum speed of 165 km/h.


Different starting processes can be selected with F1: 1x press button = warm start / press button 2x = false start / press button 3x = cold start

F5 enables the heavy load mode: The diesel notch is always one up compared with normal operation. If you want to jump two notches, simply set CV more…

DSB MY (II) N XL L M4

After the Second World War, various European locomotive manufacturers began developing diesel-electric locomotives, which began to displace steam traction in the USA. In Sweden, Nydqvist and Holm AB (NoHAB) acquired the license to manufacture diesel locomotives for the Electro-Motive Division (EMD) in 1949. The Americans owned an export version of the F-series, which had a driver's cab at both ends. For the lighter superstructure in Europe, locos were equipped qith six instead of four axles. more…

DSB MX (II) N XL L M4


After the Second World War, various European locomotive manufacturers began developing diesel-electric locomotives, which began to displace steam traction in the USA. In Sweden, Nydqvist and Holm AB (NoHAB) acquired the license to manufacture diesel locomotives for the Electro-Motive Division (EMD) in 1949. The Americans owned an export version of the F-series, which had a driver's cab at both ends. For the lighter superstructure in Europe, locos were equipped qith six instead of four axles. more…

SNCB NMBS HLD52/HLD53/HLD54 N XL L M4

After the Second World War, various European locomotive manufacturers began developing diesel-electric locomotives, which began to displace steam traction in the USA. In Sweden, Nydqvist and Holm AB (NoHAB) acquired the license to manufacture diesel locomotives for the Electro-Motive Division (EMD) in 1949. The Americans owned an export version of the F-series with 2-stroke-diesel, which had a driver's cab at both ends. For the lighter superstructure in Europe, locos were equipped with six more…

BR227 / V170 / AA16 NoHAB MY N XL L M4

After the Second World War, various European locomotive manufacturers began developing diesel-electric locomotives, which began to displace steam traction in the USA. In Sweden, Nydqvist and Holm AB (NoHAB) acquired the license to manufacture diesel locomotives for the Electro-Motive Division (EMD) in 1949. The Americans owned an export version of the F-series, which had a driver's cab at both ends. For the lighter superstructure in Europe, locos were equipped qith six instead of four axles. more…

ÖBB 2050 N XL L M4

In 1958 and 1962 Austrian ÖBB received 18 samples of EMD-licensed version of Class G12 built by German manufacturer Henschel. The 12 cylinder 2-stroke diesel electric loco delivers 1520 HP at 835 RPM. ÖBB had used the four axle locos for freight and passenger service till 2004.

Different starting processes can be selected with F1: 1x press button = warm start / press button 2x = false start / press button 3x = cold start

F5 enables the heavy load mode: The diesel notch is always one up more…