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I watched closely as the little Forney negotiated the helix without so much as a hint of trouble.
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Also, I have no interest in running long passenger cars.
For the operation I am planning, a short car or caboose fitted with seats will suffice.Ed balanced the engine so that both drivers were loaded as equally as possible by adjusting the spring over the rear truck. No problem in either direction in the curve or transitioning with no easement. Using double sided tape, I placed 3 sections of flex track on the helix starting from straight with no easement to full 24″ curve.Before this, one driver definitely had more weight on it than the other. No joints were soldered, so some kinking at the joints was inevitable. I then switched the order of the cars without mishap. Here is where I expected if there was going to be a problem it would show up, tender first pushing the cars upgrade.Photos are from events like the Nasson College Alumni Homecomings and Alumni Day gatherings through the years. [View Gallery...] The Nasson College Alumni Association awards two scholarships per year, each according to distinct criteria: either to a Nasson College descendant or to a deserving student enrolled in the Sanford Regional Technical Center System.[Learn More...] Wear your Nasson College colors with pride!A small number of kits were produced at the end of the main build program.Brief prototype locomotive notes The prototype locomotive was built by Hinkley in 1877 as their works #1251 for the Billerica & Bedford Railroad “Ariel” as a strict cab forward Forney design, and also served as;- Sandy River #1 Dawn (1879 – 1890) rebuilt as a conventional boiler first locomotive.Ed’s existing bench work and space constraints meant that the conventional published “wisdom” of “needing at least 36″ radius because of the stiff Forney’s needed a reality check.The test subject was a Putnam & Stowe Sandy River #1.Rebuilt in 1882 with longer wheelbase, larger cab and water tank. Putnam & Stowe model locomotive #1 curvature, grade and haulage capability tests performed by Ed Kozlowsky.Ed performed these tests to evaluate the capabilities of small On2 engines that he had acquired in order to determine whether any of the original HO bench work then in use could be salvaged for use in On2, in particular a 24″ radius helix with a 2.7% rise.