33 relations: Bank engine, Bogie, Booster engine, Classification yard, Driving wheel, French locomotive classification, GCR Class 8H, GER Class A55, Great Central Railway, James Holden (locomotive engineer), Leading wheel, LNER Thompson Class Q1, LNWR 1185 Class, LNWR 380 Class, Locomotive wheelslip, London and North Western Railway, NER Class D, NER Class X, NER Class Y, North Eastern Railway (United Kingdom), Steam locomotive, Swiss locomotive and railcar classification, Tank locomotive, Tractive effort, Trailing wheel, Turkish locomotive classification, UIC classification of locomotive axle arrangements, Vincent Raven, Wheel arrangement, Whyte notation, Wilson Worsdell, 0-8-2, 4-8-0.
A bank engine (United Kingdom/Australia) (colloquially a banker) or helper engine or pusher engine (North America) is a railway locomotive that temporarily assists a train that requires additional power or traction to climb a gradient (or bank).
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A bogie (in some senses called a truck in American English) is a chassis or framework carrying wheels, attached to a vehicle, thus serving as a modular subassembly of wheels and axles.
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A booster engine for steam locomotives is a small two-cylinder steam engine back-gear-connected to the trailing truck axle on the locomotive or, if none, the lead truck on the tender.
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A classification yard (American and Canadian English) or marshalling yard (British, Indian English and Canadian English) is a railroad yard found at some freight train stations, used to separate railroad cars on to one of several tracks.
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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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Under the French classification system for locomotive wheel arrangements, the system is slightly different for steam and electric/diesel vehicles.
The Great Central Railway Class 8H (LNER Class S1) was a class of 0-8-4T steam tank locomotives designed by John G. Robinson for hump shunting at Wath marshalling yard.
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The GER Class A55 or Decapod was an experimental steam locomotive with an 0-10-0T wheel arrangement designed by James Holden for the Great Eastern Railway.
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The Great Central Railway (GCR) was a railway company in England which came into being when the Manchester, Sheffield and Lincolnshire Railway changed its name in 1897 in anticipation of the opening in 1899 of its London Extension (see Great Central Main Line).
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James Holden (26 July 1837 – 29 May 1925) was an English locomotive engineer.
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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The London and North Eastern Railway (LNER) Thompson Class Q1 was a class of 0-8-0T steam locomotives.
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The LNWR 1185 Class was a class of 0-8-2T steam tank locomotives designed by Charles Bowen-Cooke and introduced in 1911.
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The LNWR 380 Class was a class of 0-8-4T steam tank locomotives designed by H. P. M. Beames.
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Locomotive wheelslip is an event that affects railway motive power when starting from stationary.
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The London and North Western Railway (LNWR, L&NWR) was a British railway company between 1846 and 1922.
The North Eastern Railway Class D (later London and North Eastern Railway (LNER) Class H1) was a class of 4-4-4T three-cylinder side tank steam locomotive designed by Vincent Raven in 1913.
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The NER Class X (LNER Class T1) was a class of 4-8-0T tank locomotive designed by Wilson Worsdell for the North Eastern Railway.
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The North Eastern Railway (NER) Class Y (LNER Class A7) 4-6-2T tank locomotives were designed whilst Wilson Worsdell was Chief Mechanical Engineer, but none were built until 1910 by which time Vincent Raven had taken over.
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The North Eastern Railway (NER) was an English railway company.
A steam locomotive is a railway locomotive that produces its pulling power through a steam engine.
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For more than a century, the Swiss locomotive, multiple unit, motor coach and railcar classification system, in either its original or updated forms, has been used to name and classify the rolling stock operated on the railways of Switzerland.
A tank locomotive or tank engine is a steam locomotive that carries its water in one or more on-board water tanks, instead of a more traditional tender.
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Tractive effort is the force generated by a vehicle's engine or motor in order to generate motion through tractive force.
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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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In the Turkish classification system for railway locomotives, the number of powered axles are followed by the total number of axles.
The UIC classification of locomotive axle arrangements describes the wheel arrangement of locomotives, multiple units and trams.
Sir Vincent Litchfield Raven, KBE (3 December 1859 – 14 February 1934) was chief mechanical engineer of the North Eastern Railway from 1910 to 1922.
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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, encouraged by an editorial in American Engineer and Railroad Journal (December 1900).
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Wilson Worsdell (7 September 1850 – 14 April 1920) was an English locomotive engineer who was locomotive superintendent of the North Eastern Railway from 1890 to 1910.
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Under the Whyte notation for the classification of steam locomotives, 0-8-2 represents the wheel arrangement of no leading wheels, eight powered and coupled driving wheels on four axles, and two trailing wheels on one axle (usually in a trailing truck).
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Under the Whyte notation for the classification of steam locomotives, represents the wheel arrangement of four leading wheels on two axles, usually in a leading truck, eight powered and coupled driving wheels on four axles, and no trailing wheels.
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