Expand your collection with new locos for Train Sim World...
BR Class 20
Developed in the 1950s, the English Electric Type 1 was the first major step on British Railways’ path to dieselisation. After many trials and failures, the Type 1 showed promise as a 1000hp (746 kW) locomotive, and between 1957 and 1968 a total of 228 would be produced.
LIRR M3 EMU
Dressed in yellow, gray, and silver, the LIRR M3 and M1 EMUs have become railroading classics and while the M1s were retired in 2007, the LIRR M3s soldier on and are expected to remain in serve for a number of years to come.
DB BR 204
A hard-working classic comes to life on Main Spessart Bahn. Operating since the 1960s, the DB BR 204 was built to fill a gap in the newly formed dieselisation era. They have excelled in their ability to perform a variety of tasks.
Climb aboard for challenging switching, maintenance-of-way, and train rescue operations with the Train Sim World Caltrain Electro-Motive MP15DC diesel locomotive for the Peninsula Corridor: San Francisco – San Jose route!
MP36PH-3C ‘Baby Bullet’
If a diesel locomotive can, at once, be both stylish and rather brutish, the MPXpress fits the bill. Packing 3,600-horsepower and constructed to stringent crash worthiness standards, the MP36PH-3C stretches to 70-feet in length, stands 15-and-a-half feet tall, weighs in at more than 280,000 pounds – and yet manages a sleek, rather European-style visual panache
BR Class 31
After having a career spanning decades, and a successful life in preservation, it’s time to turn back the clock and experience the iconic BR Class 31 in its heyday in Train Sim World!
BR Heavy Freight
Featuring two icons of British Motive Power, the Class 40 'Whistler', one of the first mass produced diesel-electric locomotive classes for British Railways, and the BR Class 08 'Gronk', perhaps one of the most common sights on the British railway network. This bumper double-loco pack brings iconic and historic heavy freight operations to the Northern Trans-Pennine route.
BR Class 52
1955, the modernisation plan of British Railways was published. The plan called for all regions to gradually phase out steam locomotives in favour of modern diesel motive power. Most of the network opted for diesel-electric technology, the Western Region however took a different approach, and started chasing the idea of using hydraulic transmission with the BR Class 52.
DB BR 155
As freight demands and the spread of electrification grew throughout the mid-1960s, it became apparent that Deutsche Reichsbahn’s current fleet of freight locomotives were no longer up to the task alone; not only that, but motive power which pre-dated the Second World War was in dire need of replacement. This meant a new electric locomotive was needed. The “Electric Container”, as it’s affectionately known to railfans, has stood the test of time.
DB BR 182
The DB BR 182 is a locomotive which is capable of diverse duty, irrespective of region or intended use, all while meeting the latest standards of safety and technology of the time. Deutsche Bahn ordered 25 of these locomotives for “universal” work, giving them a fleet which they could operate on both passenger and freight services in Germany and Austria.
BR Class 33
Known at the time as the BRCW Type 3s, they were built as Bo-Bo, mixed-traffic locomotives, fitted with 1550 horsepower Sulzer engines that could propel them to a top speed of 85 mph. They housed Crompton Parkinson electrical equipment, forever giving them the nickname “Cromptons”. A true classic, the BR Class 33 comes to Train Sim World for heritage diesel operation.