37 relations: Baden I e, Baden IX b, Bavarian B VI, Bavarian D I, Bavarian G 3/4 H, Deutsche Reichsbahn, DRG locomotive classification, LDE – Moldau to Mulde, List of preserved steam locomotives in Germany, Mecklenburg G 4.2, Mecklenburg T 3, Mecklenburg T 4, Mecklenburg XIX, Oldenburg G 1, Oldenburg G 4.2, Palatine T 5, Prussian G 3, Prussian G 4.1, Prussian G 5.1, Prussian G 5.4, Prussian G 7.1, Prussian G 8, Prussian P 2, Prussian S 3, Prussian S 4, Prussian S 6, Prussian T 13, Prussian T 14, Prussian T 14.1, Prussian T 16.1, Prussian T 5, Prussian T 9, Saxon VI, Württemberg A, Württemberg Hz, Württemberg T 3, 2-8-2.
The Baden Class I e locomotives with the Grand Duchy of Baden State Railways were twin-axled tank engines that were built by the Maschinenbaugesellschaft Karlsruhe for duties on branch lines.
The Baden Class IX b were German rack railway steam locomotives with the Grand Duchy of Baden State Railways, whose cogwheel drive was designed for running on track with a Riggenbach rack system.
The Bavarian B VI steam engines were locomotives with the Royal Bavarian State Railways (Königlich Bayerische Staatsbahn).
Class D I of the Royal Bavarian State Railways (Königlich Bayerische Staatsbahn) was a tank locomotive with two coupled axles designed for shunting.
The Class G 3/4 H was a steam locomotive of the Royal Bavarian State Railways (Königlich Bayerische Staatsbahn) built between 1919 and 1923.
The Deutsche Reichsbahn, also known as the German National Railway, the German State Railway, German Reich Railway, and the German Imperial Railway, was the name of the German national railway system created after the end of World War I from the regional railways of the individual states of the German Empire.
The DRG locomotive classification system was developed by the German Imperial Railway Company or Deutsche Reichsbahn-Gesellschaft (DRG), which was formed in 1924 following the merger of the German state railways (Länderbahnen) in 1920.
The MOLDAU to MULDE series of early, German steam engines were designed as tender locomotives for the Leipzig–Dresden Railway Company (Leipzig-Dresdner Eisenbahn-Compagnie or LDE) for mixed duties.
The Mecklenburg Class G 4.2 operated by the Grand Duchy of Mecklenburg Friedrich-Franz Railway was a goods train, steam locomotive with a compound engine.
The Mecklenburg T 3 was a German, goods train, tank locomotive built for the Grand Duchy of Mecklenburg Friedrich-Franz Railway (Großherzoglich Mecklenburgische Friedrich-Franz-Eisenbahn) from 1884.
The Mecklenburg T 4 was a German steam locomotive built for the Grand Duchy of Mecklenburg Friedrich-Franz Railway as a goods train tank locomotive with a leading axle and three coupled axles (2-6-0T).
The locomotives of Class XIX of the Grand Duchy of Mecklenburg Friedrich-Franz Railway were deployed on the Bad Doberan–Heiligendamm narrow-gauge.
The Oldenburg Class G1s were German steam locomotives procured by the Grand Duchy of Oldenburg State Railways (Großherzoglich Oldenburgische Staatseisenbahnen) from 1867 to 1877.
The Oldenburg G 4.2 steam locomotives were goods train engines built for the Grand Duchy of Oldenburg State Railways (Großherzoglich Oldenburgische Staatseisenbahnen) between 1895 and 1909 in several series.
Class T 5 of the Palatinate Railway was a German, goods train, tank locomotive class with five coupled axles and no carrying axles.
In 1905 the Prussian state railways grouped six-coupled, medium-powered, goods train, tank locomotives into its Class G 3.
The Prussian Class G 4 were German, six-coupled, goods train, steam locomotives with a boiler pressure of 12 bar, built primarily for the Prussian state railways.
The Prussian Class G 5.1 steam engines were the first 2-6-0 goods locomotives in Europe.
The Prussian G 5.4 was a German goods train locomotive with a compound engine.
The Prussian Class G 7.1 engines of the Prussian state railways were German eight-coupled, goods train, steam locomotives.
The Prussian Class G 8 locomotives were eight-coupled, superheated, freight locomotives operated by the Prussian state railways.
The Prussian Class P 2 consisted of various types of early, passenger train, steam locomotive operated by the Prussian state railways.
The Prussian Class S 3s were saturated steam locomotives developed by Hanomag for the Prussian state railways and were built from 1893.
The Prussian S 4's were German superheated express steam locomotives with the Prussian state railways, later grouped as DRG Class 13.5 in the Deutsche Reichsbahn.
The Prussian S 6 (later DRG Class 13.10–12) was a class of German steam locomotive with a 4-4-0 wheel arrangement operated by the Prussian state railways for express train services.
The Prussian T 13 was a series of tank locomotives built in large numbers for the various German state railways, notably the Prussian state railways, and the Deutsche Reichsbahn during the early part of the 20th century.
The Prussian T 14s were German, 2-8-2T, goods train, tank locomotives operated by the Prussian state railways and the Imperial Railways in Alsace-Lorraine.
The Prussian Class T 14.1 was a German 2-8-2T, goods train, tank locomotive operated by the Prussian state railways and the Royal Württemberg State Railways.
The Prussian T 16.1 locomotives were built for the Prussian state railways as goods train tank locomotives about the time of the First World War.
The Prussian state railways grouped a variety of different types of passenger tank locomotive into its Prussian Class T 5.
The Prussian T 9 was a class of German steam locomotive which included several types of tank engine, all with six coupled wheels and two carrying wheels operated by the Prussian state railways.
The Saxon VI were a class of early German, express train, steam locomotives operated by the Royal Saxon State Railways (Königlich Sächsische Staatseisenbahnen or K. Sächs. Sts. E. B.). Between 1860 and 1867 '''H'''artmann had supplied 24 locomotives to the Western State Railway and in 1865 '''B'''orsig delivered a further nine; all of which were transferred to the Royal Saxon State Railways in 1869.
Then locomotives of Württemberg Class A were express train steam locomotives operated by the Royal Württemberg State Railways.
The Württemberg Hz were 0-10-0 rack and adhesion steam locomotives, that were initially developed by the Royal Württemberg State Railways (Königlich Württembergische Staats-Eisenbahnen), but were delivered to the Deutsche Reichsbahn-Gesellschaft (DRG) in the mid-1920s.
The Württemberg T 3s were German steam locomotives with the Royal Württemberg State Railways (Königlich Württembergische Staats-Eisenbahnen) delivered between 1891 and 1913.
Under the Whyte notation for the classification of steam locomotives, represents the wheel arrangement of two leading wheels on one axle, usually in a leading truck, eight powered and coupled driving wheels on four axles and two trailing wheels on one axle, usually in a trailing truck.