**More Transport Fever 2 Guides:**

- Basic Guide (Useful Tips and Tricks).
- Back to the Future Achievement Guide.
- All Medals Playthrough Era 1.
- All Medals Playthrough Era 2.
- All Medals Playthrough Era 3.
- Buses and Trucks List (Europe).
- Air Vehicle List (Europe).
- All Ships List (Europe).
- Get Ahead of Traffic.

A complete list of all purchasable railway vehicles in the game with their stats, ordered by appearance date, based on in-game information.

## General Info

Please note that some Asian and American vehicles do appear in Europe vehicle set. Railway Vehicle List contains:

- Locomotives (1850 - 1927).
- Locomotives (1935 - 2018).
- Multiple Units.
- Passenger Wagons.
- Cargo Wagons (1850 - 1900).
- Cargo Wagons (1950 - 2000).
- Trams.

## Locomotives (1850 - 1927)

**D 1/3 | From 1850 To**

This train was given the legendary name "Spanish Brotli Railway" because the fine Zurich gentlemen had puff pastry brough from a well-known Baden chef especially for the trip.

- Cost: $329,546
- Running costs: $54,924/year
- Top speed: 40 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 66 kW
- Tractive effort: 20 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 78
- Weight: 30 t
- Lifespan: 29 years
- Length: m

**Borsig | From 1862 To**

The company Borsig produced steam locomotives in Berlin. This locomotive was very progressive at that time, although it did not yet have a roofed cabin.

- Cost: $329,546
- Running costs: $54,924/year
- Top speed: 45 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 90 kW
- Tractive effort: 25 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 77
- Weight: 32 t
- Lifespan: 29 years
- Length: m

**BR 53 preuss. G 3 | From 1875 To**

A triple coupled freight locomotive of medium capacity of the Prussian state railway.

- Cost: $728,260
- Running costs: $121,377/year
- Top speed: 50 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 200 kW
- Tractive effort: 50 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 80
- Weight: 38 t
- Lifespan: 29 years
- Length: m

**BR 89 preuss. T 3 | From 1882 To**

A triple coupled locomotive without trailingaxles. One of the first steam locomotives to be built according to standards.

- Cost: $787,078
- Running costs: $131,180/year
- Top speed: 40 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 213 kW
- Tractive effort: 40 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 79
- Weight: 30 t
- Lifespan: 35 years
- Length: m

**PLM 220 | From 1890 To**

The very futuristic "Big C" is a pioneer of aerodynamic locomotives.

- Cost: $1,631,824
- Running costs: $271,971/year
- Top speed: 60 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 450 kW
- Tractive effort: 75 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 78
- Weight: 57 t
- Lifespan: 35 years
- Length: m

**A 3/5 | From 1900 To**

The first really fast locomotive of the Jura-Simplon and the Gotthard railway, for passenger traffic.

- Cost: $3,704,082
- Running costs: $617,347/year
- Top speed: 100 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 1,000 kW
- Tractive effort: 115 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 77
- Weight: 107 t
- Lifespan: 35 years
- Length: m

**BR 75.4 bad. VI c | From 1914 To**

Passenger train tank locomotive of the Grand Duchy of Baden State Railway, later used throughout southern Germany.

- Cost: $2,131,342
- Running costs: $355,224/year
- Top speed: 90 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 580 kW
- Tractive effort: 85 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 77
- Weight: 76 t
- Lifespan: 40 years
- Length: m

**Ce 6/8 II Crocodile | From 1921 To**

Swiss electric locomotive, especially for heavy freight trains on winding lines such as the Gotthard railway. The nickname "Crocodile" comes from the long flat muzzles and the green colour.

- Cost: $6,005,656
- Running costs: $1,000,943/year
- Top speed: 75 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 1,650 kW
- Tractive effort: 150 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 64
- Weight: 128 t
- Lifespan: 45 years
- Length: m

**Class A3 Flying Scotsman | From 1925 To**

The Flying Scotsman is a pair of trains from London via York and Newcastle to Edinburgh and back via the East Coast Main Line. Both trains left Edinburgh and London stations at 10am.

- Cost: $6,239,242
- Running costs: $1,039,874/year
- Top speed: 120 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 1,655 kW
- Tractive effort: 135 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 73
- Weight: 98 t
- Lifespan: 40 years
- Length: m

**Ae 4/7 | From 1927 To**

Durable Swiss universal locomotive with Buchli drive.

- Cost: $8,519,390
- Running costs: $1,419,898/year
- Top speed: 100 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 2,300 kW
- Tractive effort: 196 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 62
- Weight: 121 t
- Lifespan: 45 years
- Length: m

## Locomotives (1935 - 2018)

**Class A4 | From 1935 To**

Express steam locomotive of the London and North Eastern Railway. On 3 Jumy 1938, the "4468 Mallard" locomotive set the world speed record for steam locomotives at 201.2 km/h, which is still valid today.

- Cost: $7,661,178
- Running costs: $1,276,863/year
- Top speed: 145 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 1,986 kW
- Tractive effort: 158 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 75
- Weight: 105 t
- Lifespan: 40 years
- Length: m

**BR E 94 | From 1938 To**

This heavy six-axle locomotive designed for freight service was nicknamed the "German Crocodile".

- Cost: $11,024,184
- Running costs: $1,837,364/year
- Top speed: 90 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 3,000 kW
- Tractive effort: 363 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 66
- Weight: 119 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Re 4/4 | From 1948 To**

This light electric express locomotive was the first in Switzerland to be equipped with trucks.

- Cost: $7,006,342
- Running costs: $1,167,724/year
- Top speed: 125 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 1,850 kW
- Tractive effort: 138 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 68
- Weight: 57 t
- Lifespan: 55 years
- Length: m

**NoHAB AA16 | From 1954 To**

This diesel-electric locomotive was a European licensed version of the American F-series locomotive from GM.

- Cost: $5,466,406
- Running costs: $911,068/year
- Top speed: 120 km/h
- Engine Type: Diesel
- Power: 1,450 kW
- Tractive effort: 200 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 68
- Weight: 108 t
- Lifespan: 40 years
- Length: m

**BR V 100 | From 1958 To**

This locomotive with diesel-hydraulic drive was built to replace the steam locomotives used on non-electrified branch lines.

- Cost: $2,972,854
- Running costs: $495,476/year
- Top speed: 90 km/h
- Engine Type: Diesel
- Power: 809 kW
- Tractive effort: 177 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 69
- Weight: 62 t
- Lifespan: 40 years
- Length: m

**Series 1042 | From 1960**

The series 1042 was widely used electric locomotive of the Austrian Federal Railways.

- Cost: $12,671,648
- Running costs: $2,111,941/year
- Top speed: 140 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 3,300 kW
- Tractive effort: 260 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 66
- Weight: 84 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**BR 103.1 | From 1970 To**

The heavy six-axle electric locomotive for fast passenger traffic was long regarded as the flagship of the German railway. At that time, it was the most powerful one-piece locomotive in the world.

- Cost: $30,127,680
- Running costs: $5,021,280/year
- Top speed: 200 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 7,440 kW
- Tractive effort: 314 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 66
- Weight: 114 t
- Lifespan: 45 years
- Length: m

**BR 218 | From 1971 To**

The single-engine large diesel locomotive was intended for medium line service.

- Cost: $7,061,564
- Running costs: $1,176,927/year
- Top speed: 140 km/h
- Engine Type: Diesel
- Power: 1,839 kW
- Tractive effort: 235 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 71
- Weight: 80 t
- Lifespan: 40 years
- Length: m

**BR 185 | From 2000 To**

The two-system capable 185 series was developed for international use and is also known as the Europalok.

- Cost: $16,424,862
- Running costs: $2,737,477/year
- Top speed: 160 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 4,200 kW
- Tractive effort: 300 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 60
- Weight: 84 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Series 246 | From 2000 To**

In this diesel locomotive, the fuel tank occupies the same space as the transformer in the electric version.

- Cost: $7,821,362
- Running costs: $1,303,560/year
- Top speed: 160 km/h
- Engine Type: Diesel
- Power: 2,000 kW
- Tractive effort: 240 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 65
- Weight: 80 t
- Lifespan: 40 years
- Length: m

**Eurodual | From 2018 To**

The Eurodual is a dual-mode locomotive for passenger and freight traffic and can be operated both electrically and with a diesel-electrical combination. This enables a flexible field of application.

- Cost: $19,553,408
- Running costs: $3,258,901/year
- Top speed: 160 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 5,00 kW
- Tractive effort: 500 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 64
- Weight: 91 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

## Multiple Units

**CLe 2/4 Roter Pfeil | From 1935 To**

This express train car was widely used in Switzerland.

- Cost: $2,707,856
- Running costs: $451,309/year
- Top speed: 125 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 315 kW
- Tractive effort: 45 kN
- Capacity: 20
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading Speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 66
- Weight: 33 t
- Lifespan: 40 years
- Length: m

**Railbus | From 1950 To**

This diesel-powered, two-axle railcar in lightweight construction with diesel engines built into the chassis underneath the car was used on unprofitable secondary lines

- Cost: $1,146,516
- Running costs: $191,086/year
- Top speed: 90 km/h
- Engine Type: Diesel
- Power: 96 kW
- Tractive effort: 15 kN
- Capacity: 15
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading Speed: 3.0x
- Emission: 67
- Weight: 13 t
- Lifespan: 40 years
- Length: m

**RABDe 12/12 Mirage | From 1965 To**

This three part electric multiple unit was used for commuter traffic in Switzerland. Combining all-axle-drive and high power, it was optimized for high acceleration. This led to the nickname "Mirage".

- Cost: $13,577,154
- Running costs: $2,262,858/year
- Top speed: 125 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 2,445 kW
- Tractive effort: 240 kN
- Capacity: 57
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading Speed: 9.0x
- Emission: 67
- Weight: 180 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**TGV | From 1981 To**

The famous high speed train operated by the French national railway company. It is a permanently coupled, electric multiple unit and was built for operation between paris and the south-east of France.

- Cost: $48,324,392
- Running costs: $9,720,732/year
- Top speed: 300 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 6,450 kW
- Tractive effort: 700 kN
- Capacity: 144
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading Speed: 16.0x
- Emission: 63
- Weight: 420 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Re 450 commuter train | From 1988 To**

Driven by four-axle electric locomotive, the RE 450 is often used for S-Bahn services. the locomotive even contains a luggage compartment, which is rarely used.

- Cost: $19,248,558
- Running costs: $3,208,094/year
- Top speed: 130 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 3,000 kW
- Tractive effort: 280 kN
- Capacity: 99
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading Speed: 12.0x
- Emission: 62
- Weight: 221 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**ICE 1 | From 1991 To**

The ICE 1 is the first mass-produced high-speed train in Germany. A test train in 1988 set a new speed record for rail vehicles, reaching 406.9 km/h.

- Cost: $52,775,896
- Running costs: $8,795,982/year
- Top speed: 280 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 5,000 kW
- Tractive effort: 200 kN
- Capacity: 162
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading Speed: 18.0x
- Emission: 64
- Weight: 455 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**DUALSTOX | From 2014 To**

This double deck electric multiple unit built by Bombardier, is equipped with a tilting-compensation which allows it to pass bends faster.

- Cost: $41,004,912
- Running costs: $6,840,818/year
- Top speed: 200 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 3,800 kW
- Tractive effort: 560 kN
- Capacity: 198
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading Speed: 24.0x
- Emission: 66
- Weight: 360 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

## Passenger Wagons

**D1/3 Coach | From 1850 To**

This legendary railroad was known as the Spanish Brotli railway, named after a delicacy from Baden in Switzerland.

- Cost: $141,896
- Running costs: $23,649/year
- Top speed: 40 km/h
- Capacity: 6
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 69
- Weight: 5.0 t
- Lifespan: 25 years
- Length: m

**Bavarian Passenger Car | From 1862 To**

Two-axle passenger car with open platforms on both sides.

- Cost: $233,044
- Running costs: $38,841/year
- Top speed: 50 km/h
- Capacity: 8
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 66
- Weight: 7.0 t
- Lifespan: 29 years
- Length: m

**Compartment car | From 1883 To**

A compartment car was a passenger train car in which several separate compartments with their own entrance doors arranged on the long side were arranged in a common car body.

- Cost: $382,934
- Running costs: $63,822/year
- Top speed: 60 km/h
- Capacity: 11
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 4.0x
- Emission: 64
- Weight: 10 t
- Lifespan: 35 years
- Length: m

**Six-wheeler | From 1900 To**

This three-axle passenger car with open platforms on both sides was used in Germany.

- Cost: $829,714
- Running costs: $138,286/year
- Top speed: 100 km/h
- Capacity: 14
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 68
- Weight: 15 t
- Lifespan: 29 years
- Length: m

**Donnerbuchse | From 1921 To**

A two-axle German passenger car completely made of steel. the strong roar of these vehicles doe to the lack of insulation led to the name "Donnerbuchse" ("Thunderbox").

- Cost: $1,007,510
- Running costs: $167,918/year
- Top speed: 100 km/h
- Capacity: 17
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 64
- Weight: 20 t
- Lifespan: 29 years
- Length: m

**BC4 | From 1935 To**

A four-axle heavy express train carriage with two trucks.

- Cost: $1,447,654
- Running costs: $241,276/year
- Top speed: 120 km/h
- Capacity: 20
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 61
- Weight: 24 t
- Lifespan: 35 years
- Length: m

**Einheitswagen II | From 1962 To**

This four-axle "Einheitswagen II" was built in large numbers.

- Cost: $1,806,286
- Running costs: $301,048/year
- Top speed: 140 km/h
- Capacity: 21
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 60
- Weight: 30 t
- Lifespan: 40 years
- Length: m

**Einheistwagen IV | From 1981**

the four-axle "Einheitswagen IV" was built on the basis of experience with the EW II and, in addition to improved interior fittings, had air conditioning for the first time.

- Cost: $2,850,792
- Running costs: $475,132/year
- Top speed: 200 km/h
- Capacity: 22
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 62
- Weight: 42 t
- Lifespan: 40 years
- Length: m

**Bilevel Car | From 1988 To**

A standard bilevel car that is often used on agglomeration lines.

- Cost: $2,611,522
- Running costs: $435,254/year
- Top speed: 140 km/h
- Capacity: 33
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 4.0x
- Emission: 60
- Weight: 48 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

## Cargo Wagons (1850 - 1900)

**Boxcar | From 1850 To**

As early as 1850, agreements were reached on the mutual use of freight cars between private and state railways, with regulations to standardize dimensions.

- Cost: $116,522
- Running costs: $19,420/year
- Top speed: 50 km/h
- Capacity: 4
- Cargo type: Plastic, Machines, Tools, Food, Goods
- Loading speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 70
- Weight: 5.0 t
- Lifespan: 40 years
- Length: m

**Flatcar with stakes | From 1850 To**

Stakes are the vertical struts on the loading area of vehicles or trailers and the name-giving feature of flat freight cars.

- Cost: $116,522
- Running costs: $19,420/year
- Top speed: 50 km/h
- Capacity: 4
- Cargo type: Logs, Steel, Planks, Construction material
- Loading speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 70
- Weight: 5.0 t
- Lifespan: 40 years
- Length: m

**Gondola | From 1850 To**

At the beginning of the railroad age, almost exclusively two-axle freight cars of simple design were used, many of them flatcars with side shelves.

- Cost: $116,522
- Running costs: $19,420/year
- Top speed: 50 km/h
- Capacity: 4
- Cargo type: Coal, Iron Ore, Stone, Grain
- Loading speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 70
- Weight: 5.0 t
- Lifespan: 40 years
- Length: m

**Tank car | From 1850 To**

From 1850 onwards, special coaches such as tank cars, for limited use, special goods or with special characteristics were leased to companies by so-called coach hire companies.

- Cost: $116,522
- Running costs: $19,420/year
- Top speed: 50 km/h
- Capacity: 4
- Cargo type: Crude oil, Oil, Fuel
- Loading speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 70
- Weight: 5.0 t
- Lifespan: 40 years
- Length: m

**Boxcar | From 1900 To**

Freight cars built in the early 20th century were referred to as freight cars of the Verbandsbauart. The name is based on the effors to standardize the construction of freight cars.

- Cost: $373,740
- Running costs: $62,290/year
- Top speed: 80 km/h
- Capacity: 8
- Cargo type: Plastic, Machines, Tools, Food, Goods
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 66
- Weight: 11 t
- Lifespan: 45 years
- Length: m

**Flatcar with side stakes | From 1900 To**

Early coaches of this type were still produced without brakes. It was not until laster series that air brakes weer introduced throughout the country.

- Cost: $373,740
- Running costs: $62,290/year
- Top speed: 80 km/h
- Capacity: 8
- Cargo type: Logs, Steel, Planks, Construction material
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 65
- Weight: 10 t
- Lifespan: 45 years
- Length: m

**Gondola | From 1900 To**

These gondolas according to model sheet A1 are based on the Prussian coaches and were built from 1910 with and without brakeman's cab.

- Cost: $373,740
- Running costs: $62,290/year
- Top speed: 80 km/h
- Capacity: 8
- Cargo type: Coal, Iron Ore, Stone, Grain
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 65
- Weight: 10 t
- Lifespan: 45 years
- Length: m

**Tank car | From 1900 To**

Tank cars of this period are so-called special coaches, which were built from freight cars but had special equipment or special characteristics.

- Cost: $420,456
- Running costs: $70,076/year
- Top speed: 80 km/h
- Capacity: 9
- Cargo type: Coal, Iron Ore, Stone, Grain
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 65
- Weight: 10 t
- Lifespan: 45 years
- Length: m

## Cargo Wagons (1950 - 2000)

**Boxcar | From 1950 To**

A covered four-wheeler with sliding walls, especially suitable for sensitive goods on pallets. Often standardized by the international Union of Railways.

- Cost: $940,976
- Running costs: $156,829/year
- Top speed: 120 km/h
- Capacity: 13
- Cargo type: Plastic, Machines, Tools, Food, Goods
- Loading speed: 3.0x
- Emission: 62
- Weight: 18 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Flatcar with stakes | From 1950 To**

Most of the flatcars with side stakes built from 1950 onwards have two axles and were manufactured in large numbers. It was not until later that many areas of applications for special flatcars were adopted.

- Cost: $940,976
- Running costs: $156,829/year
- Top speed: 120 km/h
- Capacity: 13
- Cargo type: Logs, Steel, Planks, Construction material
- Loading speed: 3.0x
- Emission: 64
- Weight: 17 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Gondola | From 1950 To**

These coaches have a flat floor and fixed side walls, a so-called shelf. Most of the coaches can be tilted fore and aft and had at least one side door.

- Cost: $940,976
- Running costs: $156,829/year
- Top speed: 120 km/h
- Capacity: 13
- Cargo type: Coal, Iron Ore, Stone, Grain
- Loading speed: 3.0x
- Emission: 61
- Weight: 15 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Tank car | From 1950 To**

Vertically welded baffles of this coach reduce the mass movements of the load.

- Cost: $1,085,742
- Running costs: $180,957/year
- Top speed: 120 km/h
- Capacity: 15
- Cargo type: Crude oil, Oil, Fuel
- Loading speed: 3.0x
- Emission: 61
- Weight: 15 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Boxcar | From 2000 To**

This closed freight car has a particularly large volume. It can be divided into several areas, whereby only one person is required for operation.

- Cost: $2,002,268
- Running costs: $333,711/year
- Top speed: 160 km/h
- Capacity: 20
- Cargo type: Plastic, Machines, Tools, Food, Goods
- Loading speed: 4.0x
- Emission: 60
- Weight: 25 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Flatcar with side stakes | From 2000 To**

This modern flatcar with side stakes can be loaded with various goods. Loading is possible from above, from the side and also from the front thanks to flaps.

- Cost: $2,002,268
- Running costs: $333,711/year
- Top speed: 160 km/h
- Capacity: 20
- Cargo type: Logs, Steel, Planks, Construction material
- Loading speed: 4.0x
- Emission: 60
- Weight: 25 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Gondola | From 2000 To**

This bulk railcar has a self-discharging mechanism on both sides. A hydraulic pump is available for this and a manual pump for emergencies.

- Cost: $2,002,268
- Running costs: $333,711/year
- Top speed: 160 km/h
- Capacity: 20
- Cargo type: Coal, Iron Ore, Stone, Grain
- Loading speed: 4.0x
- Emission: 60
- Weight: 25 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Tank car | From 2000 To**

This modern 4-axle tanker can be equipped with various loading and unloading equipment to meet the different needs of railroad companies.

- Cost: $2,002,268
- Running costs: $333,711/year
- Top speed: 160 km/h
- Capacity: 20
- Cargo type: Crude oil, Oil, Fuel
- Loading speed: 4.0x
- Emission: 60
- Weight: 25 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

## Trams

**Horse-Drawn Streetcar | From 1850 To**

The first streetcars were drawn by horses. Thanks to the rails, only one horse was needed to pull the wagon.

- Cost: $39,126
- Running costs: $6,521/year
- Top speed: 20 km/h
- Engine Type: Horse
- Power: 2.0 kW
- Tractive effort: 2.0 kN
- Capacity: 6
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 66
- Weight: 1.0 t
- Lifespan: 29 years

**Dampftram | From 1877 To**

Two-axle locomotive of the steam tram, as it was used as a "steam streetcar" in Vienna, for example.

- Cost: $90,055
- Running costs: $15,009/year
- Top speed: 26 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 30 kW
- Tractive effort: 15 kN
- Capacity: 11
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 80
- Weight: 8.0 t
- Lifespan: 29 years

**Stadtbahn Halle | From 1887 To**

A two-alxe electric streetcar with an open platform on both sides of the "Allgemeine Elekricitaets-Gesellschaft Stadtbahn Halle".

- Cost: $93,141
- Running costs: $15,524/year
- Top speed: 27 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 30 kW
- Tractive effort: 20 kN
- Capacity: 11
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 69
- Weight: 12 t
- Lifespan: 29 years

**Ce 2/2 SchSt | From 1901 To**

Two-axle streetcar from the home town of the game, Schaffhausen in Switzerland.

- Cost: $255,911
- Running costs: $42,652/year
- Top speed: 40 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 60 kW
- Tractive effort: 40 kN
- Capacity: 21
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 4.0x
- Emission: 69
- Weight: 20 t
- Lifespan: 29 years

**Type T1 | From 1928 To**

Built by Gothaer Waggonbau/Bothman, a train of this T1 type has been preserved in a museum.

- Cost: $417,186
- Running costs: $69,531/year
- Top speed: 60 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 120 kW
- Tractive effort: 45 kN
- Capacity: 23
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 68
- Weight: 26 t
- Lifespan: 35 years

Atm 4000 | From 1929 To

The 4000 in an articulated vehicle with only two drive axles and a suspended center box.

- Cost: $316,842
- Running costs: $52,807/year
- Top speed: 40 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 64 kW
- Tractive effort: 12 kN
- Capacity: 26
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 5.0x
- Emission: 67
- Weight: 18 t
- Lifespan: 35 years

**Be 4/6 Mirage | From 1966 To**

The nicname of this streetcar, "Mirage", originated becasuse, as with the procurement of the Mirage fighter planes, there was a large cost overrun.

- Cost: $489,740
- Running costs: $81,623/year
- Top speed: 60 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 300 kW
- Tractive effort: 50 kN
- Capacity: 27
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 7.0x
- Emission: 66
- Weight: 26 t
- Lifespan: 40 years

**LVS 86 | From 1986 To**

This model was developed in St. Peterburg, then known as Leningrad. It consists of two equally sized sections, each with two electric motors, which can also act as brakes.

- Cost: $572,541
- Running costs: $95,424/year
- Top speed: 70 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 300 kW
- Tractive effort: 60 kN
- Capacity: 27
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 4.0x
- Emission: 68
- Weight: 35 t
- Lifespan: 40 years

**Skoda 10 T | From 2000 To**

The Skoda 10 T is a low-floor streetcar manufactured by Skoda Transportation.

- Cost: $530,130
- Running costs: $88,355/year
- Top speed: 70 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 360 kW
- Tractive effort: 100 kN
- Capacity: 25
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 5.0x
- Emission: 67
- Weight: 29 t
- Lifespan: 50 years

**Be 5/6 Cobra | From 2001 To**

The continuous low-floor Cobra streetcar is called that because it "winds" its way through the city with its four joints.

- Cost: $816,234
- Running costs: $136,039/year
- Top speed: 60 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 625 kW
- Tractive effort: 80 kN
- Capacity: 45
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 5.0x
- Emission: 65
- Weight: 39 t
- Lifespan: 40 years

**Vityaz M | From 2014 To**

The trucks of this low-floor streetcar contain traction motors which are located below the floor. This allowed wider gangways.

- Cost: $784,593
- Running costs: $130,766/year
- Top speed: 70 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 600 kW
- Tractive effort: 80 kN
- Capacity: 37
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 6.0x
- Emission: 67
- Weight: 37 t
- Lifespan: 40 years

**CAF Urbos 3 | From 2018 To**

There are currently three series of Urbos railcars. The first Urbos 3 series went into service on 21 March 2011 for the Seville streetcar line.

- Cost: $911,824
- Running costs: $151,971/year
- Top speed: 70 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 800 kW
- Tractive effort: 80 kN
- Capacity: 43
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 5.0x
- Emission: 65
- Weight: 35 t
- Lifespan: 35 years