12 relations: Articulated locomotive, C. Hamilton Ellis, Driving wheel, Engerth locomotive, French locomotive classification, Leading wheel, Maschinenfabrik Esslingen, Steam locomotive, Trailing wheel, UIC classification of locomotive axle arrangements, Wheel arrangement, Whyte notation.
The term "articulated locomotive" usually means a steam locomotive with one or more engine units which can move independent of the main frame.
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Cuthbert (Chip) Hamilton Ellis (29 June 1909 – 29 June 1987) was an English railway writer and painter.
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On a steam locomotive, a driving wheel is a powered wheel which is driven by the locomotive's pistons (or turbine, in the case of a steam turbine locomotive).
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The Engerth locomotive was a type of early articulated steam locomotive designed by Wilhelm Freiherr von Engerth for use on the Semmering Railway in Austria.
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Under the French classification system for locomotive wheel arrangements, the system is slightly different for steam and electric/diesel vehicles.
The leading wheel or leading axle or pilot wheel of a steam locomotive is an unpowered wheel or axle located in front of the driving wheels.
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Maschinenfabrik Esslingen (ME), was a German engineering firm that manufactured locomotives, tramways, railway wagons, roll-blocks, technical equipment for the railways, (turntables and traversers), bridges, steel structures, pumps and boilers.
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A steam locomotive is a type of railway locomotive that produces its pulling power through a steam engine.
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On a steam locomotive, a trailing wheel or trailing axle is generally an unpowered wheel or axle (wheelset) located behind the driving wheels.
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The UIC classification of locomotive axle arrangements, sometimes known as German classificationThe Railway Data File.
In rail transport, a wheel arrangement or wheel configuration is a system of classifying the way in which wheels are distributed under a locomotive.
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The Whyte notation for classifying steam locomotives by wheel arrangement was devised by Frederick Methvan Whyte, and came into use in the early twentieth century following a December 1900 editorial in American Engineer and Railroad Journal.
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