Atlas O 30138173S/75S - Master - F-7A/B Diesel Locomotive Pair (Powered/Unpowered) "Erie Lackawanna" Set#1 - Custom Run for MrMuffin'sTrains

Atlas O 30138173S/75S - Master - F-7A/B Diesel Locomotive Pair (Powered/Unpowered) "Erie Lackawanna" Set#1 - Custom Run for MrMuffin'sTrains

SKU: AO-30138173S/75S
Sale price
$ 739.99
Regular price
$ 819.90
You save
$ 79.91 (10%)
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Product Information

Announced Date: Nov 2021
Released Date: 2nd QTR 2022
Individually Boxed: N/A
  • One Powered A and one Unpowered B in this set
  • Road Name: Erie Lackawanna
  • Road Number: A: #7114, B: #7112
  • System: 3-Rail
  • Product Line: Atlas O Master
  • Scale: O Scale

Previously 30138EL1

Features:
  • Steam generator detail on either the A or B unit as appropriate by railroad 
  • Highly detailed body with railroad-specific details 
  • Available in powered and unpowered versions 
  • All metal grab irons 
  • Die-cast metal chassis, fuel tank and trucks 
  • Twin flywheel-equipped motors
  • Directional golden-white LED lighting 
  • Accurate painting and lettering 
  • Close-coupling between units 
  • Weight: 5 lbs/unit; Length: Approx. 12.5”/unit 
  • Minimum diameter curve (3-Rail) (A-unit): O-36 
  • Minimum diameter curve (3-Rail) (B-unit): O-45 

3-Rail TMCC Features:

  • Electric Railroad Co. “Cruise Commander” Technology 
  • IMPROVED RailSounds™ digital sound system 
  • LEGACY COMPATIBLE (100 Speed Steps)
  • Operating diesel exhaust unit 
  • Lionel® TrainMaster Command Control 
  • “A” units include alternate full scale pilot for great look
Overview:

By the late-1940s, the majority of North American railroads accelerated re-equipping and re-designing their motive power fleets. The war effort had taken its toll on aging steam locomotives and their supporting infrastructure, and new, more powerful diesel locomotives began to be seen as viable replacements in the modern postwar economy. The Electro Motive Division (EMD) of General Motors set the standard for modernization with their E and F series of cab-unit passenger and freight locomotives beginning in the mid-1930s. The most successful of the series, the F7, sold over 3800 units between 1949 and 1953, and was employed on most of the major American railroads, where they often sported a wide variety of colorful paint schemes on both passenger and freight locomotives.

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