Marklin 39414 - Electric Locomotive Br 141
Scale: H0-Scale (1:87)
System: 3-Rail AC (for Marklin)
Prototype: German Federal Railroad (DB) class 141. Chrome oxide green basic paint scheme. Version with double lamps, multiple forced air vents as high-performance vents with vertical fins and a continuous rain gutter. Road number 141 258-4. The locomotive looks as it did around 1971/72.
Model: The locomotive has an mfx digital decoder and extensive sound functions. It also has controlled high-efficiency propulsion with a flywheel, centrally mounted. 4 axles powered by means of cardan shafts. Traction tires. The triple headlights and dual red marker lights change over with the direction of travel, will work in conventional operation, and can be controlled digitally. The headlights at Locomotive End 2 and 1 can be turned off separately in digital operation. When the headlights are turned off at both ends, the double "A" lights are on. Maintenance-free, warm white and red LEDs are used for the lighting. The locomotive has separately applied metal grab irons. The engineer's cabs have interior details. The locomotive has separately applied roof walks. The locomotive has detailed buffer beams. Brake hoses and coupler hoses are included as detail parts. Length over the buffers 18.0 cm / 7-1/8".
|Electric locomotive op. sounds||·||·||·||·|
|Sound of squealing brakes off||·||·||·|
|Headlight(s): Cab2 End||·||·||·|
|Headlight(s): Cab1 End||·||·||·|
|Whistle for switching maneuver||·||·|
Class E 41 - The Firecracker of the German Federal Railroad. A total of 451 class E 41 locomotives were purchased between 1956 and 1971. For several decades, they left their stamp on more than just the commuter service from the Bavarian Alps to the German coast. This successful design can be considered as a general-purpose locomotive, since it was used as motive power for practically every kind of train service during its long service life. It did not last long in the rigorous S-Bahn service, because it did not have electric brakes required for it. Its traditional task remained commuter service, in particular in push/pull operation with "Silberlinge / Silver Coins" commuter cars. Due to the required low axle load distributed over 2 two-axle trucks, the E 41 could be used with no problem on electrified branch lines. The 4 traction motors on the locomotive represented a further development of the ET 30, and the Siemens-Schuckert Plant / SSW was responsible for the drive gear. They equipped the E 41 like the other standard design locomotives with a rubber ring drive gear system. The oil-cooled transformer was equipped with a relay layout on the low voltage side, which was the source of a characteristic noise on the class E 41. This locomotive soon picked up its nicknames "Champagne Cork" or "Firecracker" on the German Federal Railroad. More than a few railroad passengers, upon hearing this sound, thought the locomotive was damaged and were more or less irritated about it. The maximum speed for this 15.62 meter / 51 foot 3 inch long locomotive was 120 km/h / 75 mph. When the German Federal Railroad raised the maximum speed for express trains at the end off the Fifties to 140 km/h / 88 mph, E 41 locomotives coming after that were only painted in green, since the elegant blue was reserved only for fast locomotives in long distance service. During its entire service life, the class E 41, from 1968 on the "141", had double-arm pantographs. Otherwise, it changed externally as the result of rebuilding and ran in Germany from the Alps to the North with three or five lights at each end, with or without rain gutters, with rounded or square cooling vents and in the color schemes that changed over time. The train safety systems were also adapted along the way and the "firecracker" was considered a proven, reliable design right up to the end of its service.
This item is currently out of stock.
|Railroad||DB - German Bahn|
|Railroad||DB - German Bahn AG|
|System||3-Rail AC (for Marklin)|
|UPC or EAN (GTIN)||4001883394145|
Instruction Manual Download
You can download the Instruction Manual for Marklin 39414 as a .pdf file here:
Marklin 39414 Instruction Manual
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