T 3 KPEV | Gauge H0 - Article No. 37141

Tank Locomotive.

Prototype: Prussian Railroad Administration (KPEV) class T 3 branch line locomotive. Second main design built starting in 1897.

Tank Locomotive.
Tank Locomotive.

Most Important Facts

Article No.37141
Gauge / Design type H0 / 1:87
KindSteam Locomotives
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  • Marvelous Prussian paint scheme.
  • Older design buffers.
  • Provincial railroad lanterns.
  • Product description

    Model: The locomotive comes with a digital decoder and controlled propulsion. It has a miniature can motor in the boiler. 3 axles powered. 1 traction tire. The locomotive has detailed running gear with a representation of Allan valve gear. The headlights will work in conventional operation and can be controlled digitally. The acceleration and braking delay can be controlled digitally with a 6021 Control Unit or with Märklin Systems. You can see through the engineer's cab. Many separately applied details. Length over the buffers 9.9 cm / 3-7/8".

    The 37141 branch line locomotive is one of the typical motive power units for the Langenschwalbach commuter cars in the 43048 and 43049 sets.

    One-time series for the Märklin Exclusiv program.

  • Publications

    - MHI Exclusive 04/2006
  • Prototype information

    Widely Known Small Locomotive - One of the most popular German steam locomotives is without a doubt the different versions of the Prussian class T3. Henschel delivered the first unit of an 0-6-0T wet steam locomotive for branch line service to the Prussian State Railways (KPEV). The T 3 impressed people with its maintenance-friendly qualities, sturdiness, and multifaceted uses. For these reasons the KPEV purchased the immense number of 1,345 units from 1881 to 1910, which resulted in a broad distribution of these lovely tank locomotives to cover all of the railroad's needs for this type of motive power. During the provincial railroad period the T3 locomotives were often used for branch line service. Later they were mainly concentrated in switching and transfer work due to the constantly increasing train loads. After the merger of the provincial railroads the T 3 tank locomotives were taken over by the German State Railroad (DRG) and run as the class 89.3. Even the two state railroads in the former divided Germany still had large numbers of these unpretentious, durable units on their motive power rosters. In addition, various units went to industrial and privately owned railroads.


ATTENTION: not for children under 3 years