Walthers modular buildings,fastrak 511,alaska railroad lionel train set - Downloads 2016

The covered hopper loading track, on the right above, was purposely made too low for locomotives and some freight cars, so an idler car (flat or gondola) is required when cars are spotted or picked-up. This amount includes seller specified US shipping charges as well as applicable international shipping, handling, and other fees. Estimated delivery dates - opens in a new window or tab include seller's handling time, origin ZIP Code, destination ZIP Code and time of acceptance and will depend on shipping service selected and receipt of cleared payment - opens in a new window or tab.
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By clicking 1 Click Bid, you commit to buy this item from the seller if you're the winning bidder. The following are photos from September 2008 to October 2009 of the construction of the Windsor & Midwestern layout.
The rotary kilns and their supports have been added between the blending building and the klinker building. This massive silo complex is for unloading and storing the raw materials needed to make cement. The river banks have been shaped and the locations of the bridge supports have been finalized. With no new legs to build, the bench work committee is keeping busy installing backdrop supports and facia boards. We have put a focus on completing the main line around leg 4 quickly so we can start using the layout, so the spline around the tip of the leg has been built even though we still don't have any bridges for it yet. With the track plan finalized for the branchline town scene, we where able to finish gluing the ties down. The branchline interchange yard plan was also finished, so ties have been glued here as well. Here is the first look at the final packaging building for the Cloverleaf Cement plant, and the unvieling of the name. There will be a covered loading bay for covered hopper cars and a track running into the building for loading boxcars with bagged cement products.
After some discussion, it was decided to add a passing siding to the W&M main past the interchange.
After going back and forth on the issue, we finally worked a turntable into the branchline interchange yard. With the track plan finalized, we were able to start laying cork for the W&M main through the branchline interchange.
Geoff and Miles have been busy intalling bell crank style ground throws for switches along the branchline coal processing plant.
After several revisions and much discussion, the branchline interchange yard has been finalized and drawn out on the plywood base.
The space between the branchline town and the interchange is the most complexe piece of spline we've built. The spline from the paper mill to the branchline town has been sanded and now the cork is glued down on part of it. The companion to the Klinker building is the Blending building, it is connected to the Klinker building by the kiln. This section of half finished spline is for the branchline main as it curves around behind the paper mill, across a small river and into a town full of switching. This area will be another small town with passenger station and depot and maybe some other traffic sources.
The plywood base is for the hidden staging yard for the interchange (possibly with the B&O).

The buildings & bridges committee has been hard at work getting the coal crusher built. While they may not all stay, these buildings give an idea of the look we are going for to help disguise the main staging yard.
C&O 5735 passes over one of the larger bridges on the line, and the largest build so far.
The awesume site of steel wheels on steel rails, or nickle silver as the case may be, has a mesmerizing affect on all model railroad fans. In an effort to get rid of that freshly fallen snow appearance of bare white plaster, Ian and the scenery team have started painting most of the layout with base paint colours.
After what has seemed like an eternity, the main bridge on the W&M is finally in place. With the increased traffic we are putting on the branchline now, it was necessary to add a passing siding to the branchline.
This is looking through one of the access ports in the facia at the branchline in the tunnel. This is one end of the tunnel that the branchline uses to pass under the W&M helper pocket. With the branchline track and tunnel wall in place, the benchwork team was able to attach the facia board around the corner at the summit of our grade.
Paul M, our electrical guru, is hard at work soldering feeder wires for the branchline coal complex. In an effort to add more operation to the layout, we decided to add some stub sidings in the mountain area to feed industries on the branchline. Contact the seller- opens in a new window or tab and request a shipping method to your location. The refund (minus shipping charges unless it was our mistake) will be issued as soon as we receive the item.
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It connects to the hidden staging yard on leg 4 via a hidden connecting track at the back of the staging yard. When the spline connecting this yard to the interchange is finished, we'll be able to put the last switch in and finish this yard.
We cut the river portion out of the ceiling tiles and it is now time to transfer the track plan to the tiles and start laying cork. There is still a lot of detail work and weathering to be done, but the main structure and silos are finished. The branchline connection track now ties into the W&M siding track instead of the mainline. This yard was once a division point on the branch, but now serves as the end of the line as the branch lost buisiness and contracted. When we get the last switch machine in place we will be able to raise this section into place and connect the return loop for testing. I won't be adding cork to the raised spline behind the town until after we locate the viaducts and get them installed. Two tracks will converge and then diverge agian into 5 tracks with elevation changes and 5 switches! When this cork is dry we will be able to finish the track in the paper mill and turn that section over to the electrical team! The left two tracks will be inside the production building and serve boxcars with finished product. The scene will be dominated by buildings and city streets with the W&M main line crossing over the back of the scene on a steel viaduct with streets passing under it.
This leg will include the connection between the coal branch and the W↦M, a full of switching on the branch line, a limestone quarry at the end of the leg and a second interchange yard with hidden staging. The near corner will be cut off to model the edge of the open pit mine, complete with access roads going down into it with the W&M main crossing a steel trestle over the pit.
The spline is the interchange track, but is also connected to the branchline wye to provide a small loop track.

While there is still a lot of work to be down, you can get an idea of the massive size of this complex. These buildings are located in the small town at the start of the helper pocket on the W&M. The thick wire (coat hanger rod) is epoxied to the wooden knob on the outside of the fascia. This area will be a mountain area with two small spur sidings for lumber type loading for one or two cars. All the track is in place and wired, but several ground throws for the switches need to be moved due to clearance issues before we can thoroughly test this area.
Jim is positioning the switches at the top of the yard, the bottom of the yard is already done.
Preliminary test runs through it have been sucessful, but it needs more testing before we declare it fully operational.
Geoff made custom pier caps to transition between the two bridge types to solve the issues with mounting the bridges.
The Fast-Tracks filing jig was used to make to points and frog but we don't have a template for this switch, so it was built in place using track gauges. When the scenery is done, this wil make for a really cool photo with a train rolling around the bend.
Ian and the scenery team have been focusing on the area around the main bridge and helper pocket, as these are the first sections you see when you enter the room, so we want to get them done first. Some of the electrical components have been installed to power the first leg of the layout. Here we can see the track and tunnel wall are both in place so work on the facia can be started.
The track plan was drawn out on the plywoood base using paper cutouts of the switches to make sure everything fit correctly. The openings in the facia allow access to the branchline track which is in a tunnel under the mainline. This forces the W&M to interchange the cars with the branchline for added operational interest. Each track will be wired to a rotary switch so that only one track can be powered at a time.
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I created the photos using metal siding textures found online and added the windows, doors and vents using graphic editing software. This is just the start with half the branchline main and interchange connection track in place. The third track is for unloading chemicals, there will be chemical storage tanks at the back with the Kraft mill in front of them. The thinner wire is connected to the pull knob and runs up through the benchwork, through an bushing and to the switch.
We are reusing old code 100 rail and peco switches in this area to save money, as it is not very visible. Actually, the wiring is being mapped out as we go, so we can keep track and trouble shoot far easier later on. There is one bridge left to be placed, and the main line will be whole again so we can start testing trains again in the new year!
Fast-tracks laser cut switch ties were glued in place first followed by the rest of the ties. There will be a wood chipper with a conveyor over the tracks to the wood chip pile on the left side.
There will be a kiln for recycling chemicals infront of the mill with the small spur for loading recycled chemicals.
So far, we are quite happy with the results, and it will allow us to use fine scale, non-operating switch stands for better looks. It also allows us to bypass the station if the passenger train is stopped in the mining town.

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Comments to “Walthers modular buildings”

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