Model: The locomotive has an mfx decoder and extensive sound functions. It also has controlled high-efficiency propulsion with a flywheel, mounted in the boiler. 5 axles powered. Traction tires. The locomotive is constructed chiefly of metal. The triple headlights change over with the direction of travel. They and the smoke unit contact will work in conventional operation and can be controlled digitally. In addition, the cab lighting can be controlled digitally. Maintenance-free, warm white LEDs are used for the lighting. There is a close coupler with an NEM pocket and a guide mechanism at both ends of the locomotive. The minimum radius for operation is 360 mm / 14-3/16". Piston rod protection sleeves and brake hoses are included. Length over the buffers approximately 17.5 cm / 6-7/8".
Prototype: German State Railroad (DR/GDR) class 95.0 (former Prussian T 20) freight tank locomotive. Version with oil firing. Also included are triple headlights, turbo-dynamo, German State Railroad lanterns, 3 domes, and welded water tanks. Road number 95 0041-4. The locomotive looks as it did around 1978.
Road number 95 041 was built by Hanomag in 1924 under builder number 10256. After an extremely rough arrival beneath the Lauscha locomotive shed, road number 95 041 was rebuilt in 1950 with parts from road number 95 038. After that time, the unit bore the Hanomag builder number 10253. After that, road number 95 041 was based from 1951 to 1980 in Probstzella.At the end of 1972, this locomotive was converted to oil firing.
A passenger car set to go with this locomotive is being offered under item number 23147.
To be delivered in 2020.
This model can be found in an AC version in the Märklin H0 assortment under item number 39097.
Partially new tooling.Especially finely executed metal construction.Partially open bar frame and many separately applied details.Cab lighting can also be controlled digitally.mfx decoder and extensive operation and sound functions included.
Oil-Fired in Occasional Border Schedules
First time with oil firingMany parts were redesigned to realize oil firing