Steam Locomotives


PRR S1 Duplex (1.0.5)

Here it is, faithfully recreated by DSGDDR from original drawings is the Mighty S1 Duplex! The Pennsylvania Railroad was well known as the standard railroad of the world, they ran many types of trains but none more iconic as the sleek, Art Deco styling of the Class S1 Duplex also known as (the Big Engine).

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AT&SF 2900 (1.0.14)

The Santa Fe 2900 Class was a series of 30 4-8-4 Northern type steam locomotives built between 1943 and 1944 for Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railroad and pulled freight and passenger trains until retirement in the early to late-1950s. Today, six 2900s survive, with most on static display.

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PRR I1s (1.0.8)

The Pennsylvania Railroad's class I1s steam locomotives were the largest class of 2-10-0 "Decapods" in the United States, with 598 built 1916–1923 (Altoona: 123, Baldwin: 475). They were the dominant freight locomotive on the system until World War II, and they remained in service until the end of PRR steam in 1957.

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PRR H10s (1.1.1)

The steam locomotives class H8, H9s and H10s of the Pennsylvania railroad were of the type 2-8-0 "Consolidation", the last three classes being built by the railroad. The three classes differed only in the diameter of the cylinder and, therefore, in the tractive effort, each subsequent class increasing this measure by one inch.

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PRR E6s (2.0.7)

Class E6 on the Pennsylvania Railroad was the final type of 4-4-2 "Atlantic" locomotive built by the railroad, and second only to the Milwaukee Road's streamlined class A in size, speed and power. The E6 remained a popular locomotive on lesser services and some lasted to the end of steam on the PRR.

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NYC J3a (2.0.1)

The New York Central Hudsons were a series of 4-6-4 "Hudson" type steam locomotives built by the American Locomotive Company and the Lima Locomotive Works from 1927 to 1938 for the New York Central Railroad. The Hudson locomotives were famously known for hauling the New York Central's crack passenger trains.

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Rolling Stock


UPP Auxiliary Water (1.1.0)

Union Pacific has used four retired GTE tenders as water cars to extend the range of the road's two operating steam locomotives, 844 and 3985. Capacity was 24,000 gallons in the GTE fuel tender configuration, and 28,000 gallons in the "restored" steam tender configuration.

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SP DLMX (1.0.0)

Built as a tender to Southern Pacific's AC-10 class 4-8-8-2 cab-forward steam locomotive #4219, it was later used to provide water for the rotary snow plows, and for fire-fighting service in the remote areas of the railroad. Purchased in 1984 by the Friends of 4449, the tender was aesthetically modified to conform to 4449's tender

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NYC 20thCLimited (1.0.0) - (Francisco Nuñez)

The 20th Century Limited was an express passenger train on the New York Central Railroad (NYC) from 1902 to 1967. The train traveled between Grand Central Terminal in New York City and LaSalle Street Station in Chicago, Illinois, along the railroad's "Water Level Route".

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AT&SF SuperChief (1.0.0) - (Francisco Nuñez)

The Super Chief was one of the named passenger trains and the flagship of the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railway. The streamliner claimed to be "The Train of the Stars" because of the various celebrities it carried between Chicago, Illinois, and Los Angeles, California.

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