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Digital features
Era
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37-975B
Conflat Wagon GWR Grey With 'GWR' AF Container [W, WL]
'OO' Gauge
Released: 22/06/22
Era 3
Our Price:
£26.95
37-978A
Conflat Wagon BR Bauxite (Early) With BR Ice Blue AF Container [WL]
'OO' Gauge
Released: 22/06/22
Era 5
Our Price:
£25.95
371-004B
Class 08 08721 'Starlet' BR Red Star Express Parcels
'N' Gauge
Released: 22/06/22
DCC Ready (Next18)
Era 8
The first diesel shunters were pioneered by the LMS which began trialling designs during the 1930s. It soon became apparent that this form of traction offered many advantages over the steam locomotive – the former being ‘ready to use’ as and when required, whereas steam locos had to be kept at the ready even when not required immediately – with the obvious staffing and fuel costs associated with doing so. By the time of Nationalisation in 1948, the LMS had built various shunters and the 12033 series was adopted by BR as the basis for a new standard design of diesel-electric shunting locomotive. As a stop gap whilst the Class 08 was being developed, BR constructed further 12033 series locomotives and these would later be designated as Class 11s. Production of the 08s began in 1952 with the first example, No. 13000, entering traffic in 1953. Construction continued until 1962 and during the ten year period, 996 locomotives were built making the Class 08 the most numerous of all British locomotive classes. In addition, construction of the near-identical Class 09s (26 examples) and Class 10s (171) took the total well above a thousand – the former differed in having higher gearing whilst the latter had different engines and transmission. Built ‘in-house’ at BR’s Crewe, Darlington, Derby, Doncaster and Horwich Works, the 08s were allocated across the BR regions, with many being based at major stations and terminals where stock was marshalled and positioned ready for service, where trains were divided or merged, and of course at many freight facilities. Although they had a top speed of just 15 mph, what the 08s lacked in speed they more than made up for with tractive effort which was more than double that of the 03s and 04s. Although the first example was withdrawn in 1967, just four had gone prior to the introduction of TOPS and despite an ever-decreasing need for shunting locomotives, around a quarter of the Class remained in traffic at the start of the 21st century. Upon Privatisation of British Rail in 1994, EWS inherited many of the survivors, with others going to passenger operators for use as depot shunters. More than a decade later EWS was still operating over 40 of the shunters, with many more in store. Even today, Class 08s can still be found earning their keep at numerous depots, freight facilities and railway workshops. Meanwhile, ever since the first withdrawals Class 08s have been popular machines with heritage railways and today, more than 70 have found a new lease of life in preservation – often carrying out similar tasks to those for which they were designed some seven decades ago.
Our Price:
£123.20
371-004BSF
Class 08 08721 'Starlet' BR Red Star Express Parcels With DCC Sound
'N' Gauge
Released: 22/06/22
DCC Fitted
DCC Sound
Era 8
SOUNDS F1 - Engine Start-up / Shut-down F2 - Brake F3 - Single Horn (Speed Related) F4 - Double Horn F5 - Cold Start / Light Load F6 - Engine Idle / Coasting F7 - Speed Lock F8 - Exhauster (Vacuum Train Brakes) F9 - Flange Squeal (Speed Related) F10 - Guard’s Whistle F11 - Buffer Clash F12 - Coupling F13 - Compressor F14 - Sanders F15 - Handbrake F16 – Fuel Transfer Pump F17 - Wagon Snatching & Buffering F18 - On - Cab Door Open / Off - Cab Door Closed F19 - Fade All Sounds F20 - 'Draw Up’ F21 - ‘Squeeze Up’ F22 - 'I’m Going Under’ F23 - Window Wipers F24 - Station Ambience F25 - Spirax Valves F26 - Shunting Mode F27 - Volume Down F28 - Volume Up Analogue Users: Directional lights and basic Prime Mover (engine) sounds, which vary with speed, plus any other automated sounds, can be enjoyed when using this model on analogue control (DC) straight from the box!
Our Price:
£208.20
371-005A
Class 08 08950 'Neville Hill 1st' BR InterCity (Swallow)
'N' Gauge
Released: 22/06/22
DCC Ready (Next18)
Era 8
CLASS 08 HISTORY The first diesel shunters were pioneered by the LMS which began trialling designs during the 1930s. It soon became apparent that this form of traction offered many advantages over the steam locomotive – the former being ‘ready to use’ as and when required, whereas steam locos had to be kept at the ready even when not required immediately – with the obvious staffing and fuel costs associated with doing so. By the time of Nationalisation in 1948, the LMS had built various shunters and the 12033 series was adopted by BR as the basis for a new standard design of diesel-electric shunting locomotive. As a stop gap whilst the Class 08 was being developed, BR constructed further 12033 series locomotives and these would later be designated as Class 11s. Production of the 08s began in 1952 with the first example, No. 13000, entering traffic in 1953. Construction continued until 1962 and during the ten year period, 996 locomotives were built making the Class 08 the most numerous of all British locomotive classes. In addition, construction of the near-identical Class 09s (26 examples) and Class 10s (171) took the total well above a thousand – the former differed in having higher gearing whilst the latter had different engines and transmission. Built ‘in-house’ at BR’s Crewe, Darlington, Derby, Doncaster and Horwich Works, the 08s were allocated across the BR regions, with many being based at major stations and terminals where stock was marshalled and positioned ready for service, where trains were divided or merged, and of course at many freight facilities. Although they had a top speed of just 15 mph, what the 08s lacked in speed they more than made up for with tractive effort which was more than double that of the 03s and 04s. Although the first example was withdrawn in 1967, just four had gone prior to the introduction of TOPS and despite an ever-decreasing need for shunting locomotives, around a quarter of the Class remained in traffic at the start of the 21st century. Upon Privatisation of British Rail in 1994, EWS inherited many of the survivors, with others going to passenger operators for use as depot shunters. More than a decade later EWS was still operating over 40 of the shunters, with many more in store. Even today, Class 08s can still be found earning their keep at numerous depots, freight facilities and railway workshops. Meanwhile, ever since the first withdrawals Class 08s have been popular machines with heritage railways and today, more than 70 have found a new lease of life in preservation – often carrying out similar tasks to those for which they were designed some seven decades ago.
Our Price:
£123.20
371-007A
Class 08 08953 BR Engineers Grey
'N' Gauge
Released: 22/06/22
DCC Ready (Next18)
Era 8
CLASS 08 HISTORY The first diesel shunters were pioneered by the LMS which began trialling designs during the 1930s. It soon became apparent that this form of traction offered many advantages over the steam locomotive – the former being ‘ready to use’ as and when required, whereas steam locos had to be kept at the ready even when not required immediately – with the obvious staffing and fuel costs associated with doing so. By the time of Nationalisation in 1948, the LMS had built various shunters and the 12033 series was adopted by BR as the basis for a new standard design of diesel-electric shunting locomotive. As a stop gap whilst the Class 08 was being developed, BR constructed further 12033 series locomotives and these would later be designated as Class 11s. Production of the 08s began in 1952 with the first example, No. 13000, entering traffic in 1953. Construction continued until 1962 and during the ten year period, 996 locomotives were built making the Class 08 the most numerous of all British locomotive classes. In addition, construction of the near-identical Class 09s (26 examples) and Class 10s (171) took the total well above a thousand – the former differed in having higher gearing whilst the latter had different engines and transmission. Built ‘in-house’ at BR’s Crewe, Darlington, Derby, Doncaster and Horwich Works, the 08s were allocated across the BR regions, with many being based at major stations and terminals where stock was marshalled and positioned ready for service, where trains were divided or merged, and of course at many freight facilities. Although they had a top speed of just 15 mph, what the 08s lacked in speed they more than made up for with tractive effort which was more than double that of the 03s and 04s. Although the first example was withdrawn in 1967, just four had gone prior to the introduction of TOPS and despite an ever-decreasing need for shunting locomotives, around a quarter of the Class remained in traffic at the start of the 21st century. Upon Privatisation of British Rail in 1994, EWS inherited many of the survivors, with others going to passenger operators for use as depot shunters. More than a decade later EWS was still operating over 40 of the shunters, with many more in store. Even today, Class 08s can still be found earning their keep at numerous depots, freight facilities and railway workshops. Meanwhile, ever since the first withdrawals Class 08s have been popular machines with heritage railways and today, more than 70 have found a new lease of life in preservation – often carrying out similar tasks to those for which they were designed some seven decades ago.
Our Price:
£123.20
371-007ASF
Class 08 08953 BR Engineers Grey With DCC Sound
'N' Gauge
Released: 22/06/22
DCC Fitted
DCC Sound
Era 8
SOUNDS F1 - Engine Start-up / Shut-down F2 - Brake F3 - Single Horn (Speed Related) F4 - Double Horn F5 - Cold Start / Light Load F6 - Engine Idle / Coasting F7 - Speed Lock F8 - Exhauster (Vacuum Train Brakes) F9 - Flange Squeal (Speed Related) F10 - Guard’s Whistle F11 - Buffer Clash F12 - Coupling F13 - Compressor F14 - Sanders F15 - Handbrake F16 – Fuel Transfer Pump F17 - Wagon Snatching & Buffering F18 - On - Cab Door Open / Off - Cab Door Closed F19 - Fade All Sounds F20 - 'Draw Up’ F21 - ‘Squeeze Up’ F22 - 'I’m Going Under’ F23 - Window Wipers F24 - Station Ambience F25 - Spirax Valves F26 - Shunting Mode F27 - Volume Down F28 - Volume Up Analogue Users: Directional lights and basic Prime Mover (engine) sounds, which vary with speed, plus any other automated sounds, can be enjoyed when using this model on analogue control (DC) straight from the box!
Our Price:
£208.20
371-010
Class 08 08441 RSS Railway Support Services
'N' Gauge
Released: 22/06/22
DCC Ready (Next18)
Era 9
CLASS 08 HISTORY The first diesel shunters were pioneered by the LMS which began trialling designs during the 1930s. It soon became apparent that this form of traction offered many advantages over the steam locomotive – the former being ‘ready to use’ as and when required, whereas steam locos had to be kept at the ready even when not required immediately – with the obvious staffing and fuel costs associated with doing so. By the time of Nationalisation in 1948, the LMS had built various shunters and the 12033 series was adopted by BR as the basis for a new standard design of diesel-electric shunting locomotive. As a stop gap whilst the Class 08 was being developed, BR constructed further 12033 series locomotives and these would later be designated as Class 11s. Production of the 08s began in 1952 with the first example, No. 13000, entering traffic in 1953. Construction continued until 1962 and during the ten year period, 996 locomotives were built making the Class 08 the most numerous of all British locomotive classes. In addition, construction of the near-identical Class 09s (26 examples) and Class 10s (171) took the total well above a thousand – the former differed in having higher gearing whilst the latter had different engines and transmission. Built ‘in-house’ at BR’s Crewe, Darlington, Derby, Doncaster and Horwich Works, the 08s were allocated across the BR regions, with many being based at major stations and terminals where stock was marshalled and positioned ready for service, where trains were divided or merged, and of course at many freight facilities. Although they had a top speed of just 15 mph, what the 08s lacked in speed they more than made up for with tractive effort which was more than double that of the 03s and 04s. Although the first example was withdrawn in 1967, just four had gone prior to the introduction of TOPS and despite an ever-decreasing need for shunting locomotives, around a quarter of the Class remained in traffic at the start of the 21st century. Upon Privatisation of British Rail in 1994, EWS inherited many of the survivors, with others going to passenger operators for use as depot shunters. More than a decade later EWS was still operating over 40 of the shunters, with many more in store. Even today, Class 08s can still be found earning their keep at numerous depots, freight facilities and railway workshops. Meanwhile, ever since the first withdrawals Class 08s have been popular machines with heritage railways and today, more than 70 have found a new lease of life in preservation – often carrying out similar tasks to those for which they were designed some seven decades ago.
Our Price:
£123.20
371-011
Class 08 08417 Network Rail Yellow
'N' Gauge
Released: 22/06/22
DCC Ready (Next18)
Era 9
CLASS 08 HISTORY The first diesel shunters were pioneered by the LMS which began trialling designs during the 1930s. It soon became apparent that this form of traction offered many advantages over the steam locomotive – the former being ‘ready to use’ as and when required, whereas steam locos had to be kept at the ready even when not required immediately – with the obvious staffing and fuel costs associated with doing so. By the time of Nationalisation in 1948, the LMS had built various shunters and the 12033 series was adopted by BR as the basis for a new standard design of diesel-electric shunting locomotive. As a stop gap whilst the Class 08 was being developed, BR constructed further 12033 series locomotives and these would later be designated as Class 11s. Production of the 08s began in 1952 with the first example, No. 13000, entering traffic in 1953. Construction continued until 1962 and during the ten year period, 996 locomotives were built making the Class 08 the most numerous of all British locomotive classes. In addition, construction of the near-identical Class 09s (26 examples) and Class 10s (171) took the total well above a thousand – the former differed in having higher gearing whilst the latter had different engines and transmission. Built ‘in-house’ at BR’s Crewe, Darlington, Derby, Doncaster and Horwich Works, the 08s were allocated across the BR regions, with many being based at major stations and terminals where stock was marshalled and positioned ready for service, where trains were divided or merged, and of course at many freight facilities. Although they had a top speed of just 15 mph, what the 08s lacked in speed they more than made up for with tractive effort which was more than double that of the 03s and 04s. Although the first example was withdrawn in 1967, just four had gone prior to the introduction of TOPS and despite an ever-decreasing need for shunting locomotives, around a quarter of the Class remained in traffic at the start of the 21st century. Upon Privatisation of British Rail in 1994, EWS inherited many of the survivors, with others going to passenger operators for use as depot shunters. More than a decade later EWS was still operating over 40 of the shunters, with many more in store. Even today, Class 08s can still be found earning their keep at numerous depots, freight facilities and railway workshops. Meanwhile, ever since the first withdrawals Class 08s have been popular machines with heritage railways and today, more than 70 have found a new lease of life in preservation – often carrying out similar tasks to those for which they were designed some seven decades ago.
Our Price:
£123.20
371-011SF
Class 08 08417 Network Rail Yellow With DCC Sound
'N' Gauge
Released: 22/06/22
DCC Fitted
DCC Sound
Era 9
SOUNDS F1 - Engine Start-up / Shut-down F2 - Brake F3 - Single Horn (Speed Related) F4 - Double Horn F5 - Cold Start / Light Load F6 - Engine Idle / Coasting F7 - Speed Lock F8 - Exhauster (Vacuum Train Brakes) F9 - Flange Squeal (Speed Related) F10 - Guard’s Whistle F11 - Buffer Clash F12 - Coupling F13 - Compressor F14 - Sanders F15 - Handbrake F16 – Fuel Transfer Pump F17 - Wagon Snatching & Buffering F18 - On - Cab Door Open / Off - Cab Door Closed F19 - Fade All Sounds F20 - 'Draw Up’ F21 - ‘Squeeze Up’ F22 - 'I’m Going Under’ F23 - Window Wipers F24 - Station Ambience F25 - Spirax Valves F26 - Shunting Mode F27 - Volume Down F28 - Volume Up Analogue Users: Directional lights and basic Prime Mover (engine) sounds, which vary with speed, plus any other automated sounds, can be enjoyed when using this model on analogue control (DC) straight from the box!
Our Price:
£208.20