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37419 COLD START
37419 Trying it's best to start in very cold conditions on the 8th February 2007 at Old Oak Common Depot LONDON UK. The power unit is clearly COLD hence the reason it is struggling to start.It does start once the cylinder temperature rises around the 1:12 min mark. So,Please, Please stop telling us all how cold it is in your country this video is not about that.All comments made about how cold it is in your country will be deleted,we are not interested.Thanks. "Three Million hits" thank you all for the views.





RUSSIAN LOCOMOTIVE COLD START BREATHS FIRE! COOL! SEE DESCRIPTION PLEASE!
SEE LOCOMOTIVE SPECS BELOW. AMAZING! ACTUAL LOCO SPECS: 740 series engines from 1973 to 1989 were built between. Manufacturer: CKD Prague, Czechoslovakia. Original serial number: T448.0 CSD Power: 780kW Service weight: 72 t Axle Bo 'Bo' Allowed speed: 70 km / h Czechoslovakia after the collapse of the locomotives of the CD, ZSR to have been. Currently, many private railroads operated locomotive. BIG Czechoslovakia, (NOT RUSSIAN SORRY I WAS WRONG) DIESEL LOCOMOTIVE FIRES UP ON A COLD DAY. LITERALLY FIRES UP! SEE IT BELCH FIRE. THIS VIDEO IS COURTESY OF ZCSATO THANK YOU! PLEASE LOOK UP HIS CHANNEL FOR MORE RAILROAD VIDEOS! HAVE NEVER SEEN A DIESEL BURP FIRE BEFORE. BURLINGTON NORTHERN SANTE FE UNION PACIFIC NORFOLK AND SOUTHERN ELECTRO-MOTIVE ELECTROMOTIVE GM LOCO GENERAL ELECTRIC





Enterprise DSG-36 Antique Diesel Engine First Fire up
Old engine breathes fire again after a 30 year slumber. 500kw generator 1000hp Engine Burns 1 gallon of diesel every 5 minutes. Less wind noise here: http://youtu.be/bcJfGecjaRw





The Scarab Mechanical Horse 1957 - Scammell Factory Produced Promotional Film from the 1950s.
The Scarab Mechanical Horse - Scammell Factory Produced Promotional Film. This fascinating 1950s film shows archive footage of the Scarab, fore-runner of the modern articulated vehicle. Scammell started as a late-Victorian period wheelwright and coach-building business, G Scammell & Nephew Ltd in Spitalfields, London. George Scammell, the founder, was joined by his nephew Richard and Richard's sons Alfred and James. By the early 1900s, the firm had become financially stable, providing maintenance to customers of Foden steam wagons. One such customer, Edward Rudd, had imported a Knox Automobile tractor from the United States, and impressed with its low weight/high hauling power had asked Scammell if they could make a similar model of their own. However, the outbreak of war in 1914 stopped the project and presented itself as a turning point in road transport history. Mechanical transport was seen to work, proving its vast potential beyond doubt to forward-thinking companies such as Scammell. George Scammell's great nephew, Lt Col Alfred Scammell, was injured and invalided out of the army, and he was able to apply the practical experience he had gained during the war and began developing the articulated six wheeler. Percy G Hugh, chief designer, conceived the idea and at the 1920 Commercial Motor Show 50 orders were taken for the new design. The vehicle's very low axle weight allowed it to carry 7.5 tonnes (7.4 long tons; 8.3 short tons) payload legally at 12 miles per hour (19 km/h), rather than being limited to 5 mph. 1939 Scammell R100 artillery tractor Scammell started production of the 7.5-ton articulated vehicle in 1920. Needing to move to new premises, Scammell & Nephew floated a new company, Scammell Lorries Ltd in July 1922, with Col Scammell as Managing Director. The new firm built a new factory at Tolpits Lane, Watford,[3] next to Watford West railway station on the branch line from Watford Junction to Croxley Green. The original company remained in business in Fashion Street, Spitalfields refurbishing and bodybuilding until taken over in 1965 by York Trailer Co. In 1929, Scammell designed and manufactured the "100 Tonner" low loader. Only two were produced; the first was delivered to Marston Road Services, Liverpool, for the transportation of steam engines to Liverpool docks. Scammell were also looking for new markets, and diversified into four- and six-wheel rigid (nonarticulated) designs. The 'Rigid Six-wheeler' found some success and, with its balloon tyres, at last permitted sustained high-speed, long-distance road operation. In 1934, Scammell produced the three-wheeled 'Mechanical Horse', designed by Oliver North to replace horses in rail, postal and other delivery applications. This featured automatic carriage coupling and the single front wheel could be steered through 360 degrees. It was sold in three- and six-ton versions. The three-tonner was powered by a 1,125-cc side-valve petrol engine and the six-tonner by a 2,043-cc engine. Karrier had introduced a similar vehicle, the 'Cob', four years earlier. From 1937, a Citroën Traction Avant-powered version was made under licence in France, by Chenard-Walcker-FAR, known as the 'Pony Mécanique'. This continued in production, in various versions, until 1970. In the late 1940s, the 'Mechanical Horse' was superseded by the Scammell Scarab, with similar features, but a much less angular cab and now with a 2,090-cc, side-valve petrol engine in both models and a diesel version with a Perkins engine. The company mainly concentrated on articulated and rigid eight-wheeler lorries, from the 1920s. One vehicle not in those lines that became well-known was the 6×4 Pioneer. This was an off-highway, heavy haulage tractor, first produced in 1927. It showed outstanding cross-country performance due to the design that included the patent beam bogie rear axle, with 2 feet (1 m) of vertical movement for each of the rear wheels. This design was the work of Oliver Danson North. The Pioneer proved popular in the oil field and forestry (logging) markets, and formed the basis of the British Army's World War II R100 30-ton tank transporter. With the outbreak of war, development of new vehicles stopped and production concentrated on military Pioneers for use as artillery tractors, recovery and transporter vehicles. https://youtu.be/4yR-5bbFivU I hope you enjoy it and please have a look at some of my other films. On Twitter @shedtv https://twitter.com/ShedTV www.shedtv.net Please note that footage is used is on a Fair Use basis, but I understand that this may be subject to dispute. I am not aware of any copyright infringement on my channel, however, if you own any of the material, or have a problem with my use of it, please contact me and I will remove it immediately.




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