24 relations: British E-class submarine, Chrysler E-Class, CIE 401 Class, CIE 421 Class, Class E, E and F-class destroyer, E-class blimp, E-class lifeboat, E-class Melbourne tram, E-segment, E-Type, Emerald-class cruiser, Mærsk E-class container ship, Mercedes-Benz E-Class, MRWA E class, New Zealand E class locomotive (1922), NZR E class (1872), NZR E class (1906), Sydney E-Class Tram, United States E-class submarine, Victorian Railways E class, Victorian Railways E class (electric), WAGR E class, WAGR E class (1879).
The British E-class submarines started out as improved versions of the British D-class submarine.
The Chrysler E-Class was a mid-size car produced by Chrysler.
The Córas Iompair Éireann 401 Class locomotives were built in 1957-1958 and designed for use on branch line traffic and shunting.
The Córas Iompair Éireann 421 Class was a railway locomotive, built by the CIÉ at Inchicore Works between 1962–1963 and designed for branch line traffic use and shunting.
The term Class E may refer to.
The E and F-class destroyers were a group of 18 destroyers built for the Royal Navy during the 1930s.
The E class of US Navy blimps comprised a single airship, built during World War I by Goodyear as one of a group of three small blimps offered to the US government.
The E-class lifeboat forms part of the RNLI fleet in the United Kingdom, operating exclusively in the tidal reach of the River Thames in London.
The E-class trams are three-section, four-bogie articulated trams that were first introduced to the Melbourne tram network in 2013.
E-segment (or executive cars) is defined by European Commission as the fifth segment in European market car classification.
E-Type may refer to.
The Emerald class or E class was a class of two light cruisers built for the Royal Navy.
The Maersk E class comprises eight 14,770 twenty-foot equivalent unit (TEU) container ships.
The Mercedes-Benz E-Class is a range of executive cars manufactured by German automaker Mercedes-Benz in various engine and body configurations.
The MRWA E class was a single member class of diesel-hydraulic shunting (switching) locomotive built by Commonwealth Engineering, Bassendean, Western Australia, for the Midland Railway of Western Australia (MRWA) in 1957.
The New Zealand E class battery-electric locomotive represented the third unique type of locomotive class to be given the E classification in New Zealand.
The NZR E class of Double Fairlie steam locomotives were two different types of Fairlie locomotive, and were the first classes to take that designation, followed by the E class Mallet compound locomotive of 1906 and then the E class battery electric locomotive of 1922.
The New Zealand E class locomotive comprised a single steam locomotive operated by New Zealand Railways (NZR) from 1906 until 1917.
The E-class trams were a class of single bogie (four-wheel) single-ended cross-bench design trams operated on the Sydney tram network.
The E-class submarines were a class of two United States Navy submarines, built by the Fore River Shipbuilding Company of Quincy, Massachusetts under a subcontract from the Electric Boat Company.
The pattern suburban E class tank loco was built by Kitson & Co of Leeds, England, in 1888 and was a typical British tank engine of the 2-4-2 wheel arrangement.
The Victorian Railways E class was a class of electric locomotive that ran on the Victorian Railways from 1923 until 1984.
The WAGR E class were a class of 4-6-2 steam locomotives built for the Western Australian Government Railways (WAGR) by English manufacturers Nasmyth, Wilson & Co, Vulcan Foundry and North British Locomotive Company, from 1902.
The WAGR E class was a two-member class of 2-4-4-2T double-Fairlie locomotives operated by the Western Australian Government Railways (WAGR) between 1881 and 1892.