Train Simulator 2014 Locomotive ES64U2 MRCE – Ruta Nightrun to Harburg – SIDE IMPACT CRASH Full HD

Train Simulator 2014 Locomotive ES64U2 MRCE - Ruta Nightrun to Harburg - SIDE IMPACT CRASH Full HD

El Siemens ES64U2 es una locomotora eléctrica del Euro Sprinter familia de fabricante Siemens Transportation Systems . Las locomotoras están en el ÖBB como la serie 1016 y 1116 y bajo la denominación protegida Taurus cabo. La ferroviaria alemana tiene 26 máquinas de este tipo (designada como la clase 182), la compañía ferroviaria húngara MÁV y Raaberbahn / GySEV Ejecutar como clase 470. Estas locomotoras se utilizan en numerosas compañías ferroviarias privadas en Alemania y Austria. Otro desarrollo de ES64U2 es el Siemens ES64U4 , que es, entre otras cosas como ÖBB serie 1216 en acción.

A mediados de la década de 1990 tuvieron la flota de ÖBB una muy alta edad media, con la ÖBB en 1110 , ÖBB 1010 o ÖBB 1040 eran incluso locomotoras en uso que eran técnicamente sobre el estado de los años 1940 y 1950. Aunque se han producido hasta el año 1995 en la forma de los 1.044 ÖBB nuevas locomotoras adquiridas, pero esta serie era, con sus motores en serie de heridas ya obsoletos en su concepción. A más tardar con la producción en serie de la Clase DB 120 en 1987 llegó el gran avance de la tecnología de CA , que desde entonces es el estado actual de la técnica.

Railjet ÖBB 1116

EM Taurus en librea especial Suiza ÖBB con CE 662 en el ferrocarril de Arlberg durante el pasaje en Pians
Esto también fue reconocido por la ÖBB, por lo que a finales de 1980 comenzó con el desarrollo de locomotoras trifásicas. Las locomotoras de la serie ÖBB 1.012 , 1.014 y 1.822 prototipos fueron adquiridos para la prueba de la tecnología de corriente alterna. Estos eran adecuados pero por diversas razones no como una locomotora universal que OBB en grandes cantidades pueden conseguir. En el caso de 1012, el precio por unidad anterior era de 70 millones de ATS (correspondiente a 5,1 millones de euros) muy alto, mientras que la ÖBB la locomotora sistema 1822 no marchó lejos en cuenta debido a las complicaciones técnicas y posibilidades de uso entonces desconocidos. Cuando la serie 1014 se instaló potencia de sólo el 3,0 MW para su uso como una locomotora universal de alto rendimiento demasiado bajo.

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The EMD GP7 is a four-axle (B-B) road switcher diesel-electric locomotive built by General Motors Electro-Motive Division and General Motors Diesel between October, 1949 and May 1954.[2] Power was provided by an EMD 567B 16-cylinder engine which generated 1,500 horsepower (1,119 kW).[5] The GP7 was offered both with and without control cabs, and those built without control cabs were called a GP7B. Five GP7B’s were built between March and April 1953.[2] The GP7 was the first EMD road locomotive to use a hood unit design instead of a car-body design. This proved to be more efficient than the cab unit design as the hood unit cost less, had easier and cheaper maintenance, and had much better front and rear visibility for switching.

Of the 2,734 GP7’s built, 2,620 were for American railroads (including 5 GP7B units built for the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railway), 112 were built for Canadian railroads, and 2 were built for Mexican railroads.

This was the first model in EMD’s GP (General Purpose) series of locomotives. Concurrently, EMD offered a six-axle (C-C) SD (Special Duty) locomotive, the SD7.

ALCO, Fairbanks-Morse, and Baldwin had all introduced road switchers before EMD, whose first attempt at the road-switcher, the BL2 was unsuccessful in the market, selling only 58 units in the 14 months it was in production.[6] Its replacement, the GP7, swapped the truss-framed stressed car body for an un-stressed body on a frame made from flat, formed and rolled structural steel members and steel forgings welded into a single structure (a “weldment”), a basic design which is still being employed today. Unfortunately, in heavy service, the GP7’s frame would bow and sag over time.[7] This defect was corrected in later models. The GP7 proved very popular, and EMD was barely able to meet demand, even after opening a second assembly plant at Cleveland, Ohio. Later, locomotives in EMD’s GP-series came to be nicknamed ‘Geeps’. Many GP7s can still be found in service today, although most Class 1 roads stopped using these locomotives by the early 1980s.

The GP7, GP9 and GP18 locomotives share a similar car-body that evolved over time. Most GP7s had three sets of ventilation grills under the cab (where the GP9 only had one), and two pair of grills at the end of the long hood (where only the pair nearest the end was retained on the GP9).[2] However, some late GP7s were built with car-bodies that were identical to early GP9s. Early GP7s had a solid skirt above the fuel tank, while late GP7s and early GP9s had access holes in the skirt (see photo of Illinois Terminal 1605, top left). Many railroads later removed most of the skirt to improve access and inspection.

Locomotives could be built with the engineer’s control stand installed for either the long hood, or the short hood designated as the front. Two control stands for either direction running was also an option, but one end would still be designated as the front for maintenance purposes. The GP7 was also available with or without dynamic brakes, and a steam generator installed in the short hood was also an option. In the latter case the 1,600 US gallons (6,100 l; 1,300 imp gal) fuel tank was divided, with half for diesel fuel, and half for boiler water. One option available for locomotives without dynamic brakes, was to remove the two 22.5 in × 102 in (571.5 mm × 2,590.8 mm)[8] air reservoir tanks from under the frame, and replace them with four 12 in × 150.25 in (304.80 mm × 3,816.35 mm)[4] tanks that were installed on the roof of the locomotive, above the prime mover. These “torpedo tubes” as they were nicknamed, enabled the fuel and water tanks to be increased to 1,100 US gallons (4,200 l; 920 imp gal) each, although some railroads opted for roof-mounted air tanks and 2,200 US gallons (8,300 l; 1,800 imp gal)[9] fuel tanks on their freight ‘Geeps’.

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