**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).
- Railway Vehicle 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.

## Intro

Please note that some European and American vehicles do appear in Asia vehicle set.

In this guide there are railway vehicles:

- Locomotives (1850 - 1927)
- Locomotives (1931 - 2009)
- Multiple Units
- Passenger Wagons
- Cargo Wagons (1850 - 1900)
- Cargo Wagons (1950 - 2000)
- Trams

### Locomotives (1850 - 1927)

**Russian Class V Type 1 | From 1850 To**

This type 2-2-0 locomotive was used as a passenger locomotive on the route from St. Petersburg to Msocow. The large drive wheels made high speeds possible.

- Cost: $219,698
- Running costs: $36,616/year
- Top speed: 45 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 60 kW
- Tractive effort: 26 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 75
- Weight: 33 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Russian Class T Type 1 | From 1857 To**

The T series locomotive was widely used. In the beginning they were built without a driving cab, but later they were retrofitted to protect the crew in bad weather.

- Cost: $508,252
- Running costs: $84,709/year
- Top speed: 55 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 140 kW
- Tractive effort: 30 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 79
- Weight: 30 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Russian Class GV | From 1863 To**

This locomotive was purchased for freight train traffic on the line from Petersburg to Warsaw. The first models were built by factories in England, France, Belgium and Austria.

- Cost: $689,772
- Running costs: $114,962/year
- Top speed: 55 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 190 kW
- Tractive effort: 50 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 75
- Weight: 31 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Russian Class B | From 1871 To**

Series B locomotives were built in Moscow. Among the special features is a steam jet feed pump without moving parts, developed by the entrepreneur Alexander Friedmann.

- Cost: $873,912
- Running costs: $145,652/year
- Top speed: 50 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 240 kW
- Tractive effort: 60 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 79
- Weight: 35 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Russian Class PV | From 1877 To**

Locomotives of this series were built in Kolomna on the basis of a Borsig locomotive. Later models were equipped with then revolutionary Westinghouse brakes.

- Cost: $1,088,014
- Running costs: $181,336/year
- Top speed: 64 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 300 kW
- Tractive effort: 60 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 77
- Weight: 31 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Russian Class F Fairlie | From 1884 To**

The most characteristic feature of this locomotive is its symmetry. It is ideal for complex route profiles with tight curves and steep climbs.

- Cost: $1,135,104
- Running costs: $189,184/year
- Top speed: 45 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 310 kW
- Tractive effort: 130 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 78
- Weight: 90 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Russian Class OB | From 1890 To**

The so-called "Snovnoy" became the first main locomotive of the Russian railway fleet. Between 1890 and 1915 more than 9000 units were produced in twelve factories.

- Cost: $1,599,188
- Running costs: $266,531/year
- Top speed: 60 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 441 kW
- Tractive effort: 95 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 78
- Weight: 52 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Russian Class SCH | From 1906 To**

With the increase of freight trains during the late 19th century, after the purchace of locomotives from the USA, it was decided to build this type of locomotive in Kharkov.

- Cost: $1,674,304
- Running costs: $279,051/year
- Top speed: 75 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 460 kW
- Tractive effort: 150 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 74
- Weight: 78 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Russian Class S | From 1910 To**

At the beginning of 20th century, stocks of high-quality coal were running low. This locomotive was designed in such a way that it could also be operated with inferior coal.

- Cost: $3,302,550
- Running costs: $550,425/year
- Top speed: 115 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 880 kW
- Tractive effort: 140 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 74
- Weight: 76 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Russian Class YE | From 1915 To**

Over 3000 units of this locomotive were built in the USA during the First World War for Russia and the Soviet Union. It was designed by Russian engineers.

- Cost: $3,632,054
- Running costs: $605,342/year
- Top speed: 70 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 1,000 kW
- Tractive effort: 229 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 76
- Weight: 103 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**China Railways JF1 | From 1918 To**

This locomotive was originally introduced to cope with the increasing freight traffic during the First World war on the South Manchuria railway.

- Cost: $4,197,266
- Running costs: $699,544/year
- Top speed: 80 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 1,150 kW
- Tractive effort: 250 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 75
- Weight: 100 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Russian Class SU | From 1927 To**

This new design, which could also be operated with inferior coal after World War I, was so successful that it was used for decades.

- Cost: $4,552,264
- Running costs: $758,711/year
- Top speed: 115 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 1,213 kW
- Tractive effort: 104 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 75
- Weight: 85 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

### Locomotives (1931 - 2009)

**Russian Class FD | From 1931 To**

The planning of this locomotive only took 100 days and the average construction time was 170 days.

- Cost: $8,348,378
- Running costs: $1,391,396/year
- Top speed: 85 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 2,280 kW
- Tractive effort: 233 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 74
- Weight: 134 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Russian Class L | From 1947 To**

This powerful 1-5-0 type was one of the most reliable and popular locomotives in the Soviet Union. It was in service with more than 4000 units.

- Cost: $5,912,672
- Running costs: $985,445/year
- Top speed: 80 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 1,620 kW
- Tractive effort: 221 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 73
- Weight: 102 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Russian Class P36 | From 1954 To**

This locomotive represents the technical highlight of Soviet steam train construction. Among other innovations, it has a mechanical coal supply.

- Cost: $8,559,100
- Running costs: $1,426,517/year
- Top speed: 125 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 2,260 kW
- Tractive effort: 170 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 71
- Weight: 135 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Russian Class TE3 | From 1956 To**

In the 1960s, the TE3 was the main freight locomotive for all non-electrified routes.

- Cost: $4,578,246
- Running costs: $763,041/year
- Top speed: 100 km/h
- Engine Type: Diesel
- Power: 1,236 kW
- Tractive effort: 285 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 71
- Weight: 126 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**China Railways RM | Form 1958 To**

The RM was China's last steam passenger design. It was a pre-war development of the successful SL6 Pacific.

- Cost: $3,885,622
- Running costs: $647,604/year
- Top speed: 110 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 1,040 kW
- Tractive effort: 180 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 72
- Weight: 80 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Russian Class CHS4 | From 1966 To**

The locomotive has been improved and redesigned several times to achieve the required traction. It reached a speed of 200 km/h.

- Cost: $19,944,476
- Running costs: $3,324,079/year
- Top speed: 160 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 5,100 kW
- Tractive effort: 300 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 66
- Weight: 123 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**China railways DF5 | From 1976 To**

After the introduction of an improved engine, more than 1000 units of this locomotive were successfully built.

- Cost: $4,379,756
- Running costs: $729,959/year
- Top speed: 80 km/h
- Engine Type: Diesel
- Power: 1,200 kW
- Tractive effort: 325 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 67
- Weight: 138 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Russian Class VL80S | From 1982 To**

Built for 33 years, the VL80 series is regarded as the longest built locomotive of the Soviet Union. Early models used a rectifier with mercury vapor, later models used silicon.

- Cost: $24,359,860
- Running costs: $4,059,977/year
- Top speed: 110 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 6,520 kW
- Tractive effort: 662 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 65
- Weight: 192 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**China Railways DF4B | From 1984 To**

This locomotive is part of the DF4 series, the most frequently used locomotive in China for passenger and freight traffic.

- Cost: $9,990,328
- Running costs: $1,665,055/year
- Top speed: 120 km/h
- Engine Type: Diesel
- Power: 2,650 kW
- Tractive effort: 243 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 72
- Weight: 138 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**China railways SS9G | From 1998 To**

Thanks to its six-axle design, the "Shaoshan 9" can provide high power and traction required to cope with steep tracks.

- Cost: $18,940,180
- Running costs: $3,156,697/year
- Top speed: 170 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 4,800 kW
- Tractive effort: 169 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 63
- Weight: 126 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**China Railways HXD3B | From 2009 To**

The HXD3B is a freight locomotive that can pull heavy compositions thanks to its particularly high power. It is equipped with a refrigerator, microwave and toilet.

- Cost: $27,149,536
- Running costs: $4,523,923/year
- Top speed: 120 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 7,200 kW
- Tractive effort: 506 kN
- Loading Speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 65
- Weight: 150 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

### Multiple Units

**Russian class TE3 | From 1956 To**

In the 1960s, the TE3 was the main freight locomotive or all non-electrified routes.

- Cost: $9,156,492
- Running costs: $1,526,082/year
- Top speed: 100 km/h
- Engine Type: Diesel
- Power: 2,472 kW
- Tractive effort: 570 kN
- Emission: 71
- Weight: 252 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length:

**Shinkansen 0 Series | From 1964 To**

The first of the Shinkansen high-speed train 0 was built in contrast to previous Japanese trains in the standard gauge. They are designed for high speed and high acceleration.

- Cost: $47,551,552
- Running costs: $7,925,256/year
- Top speed: 220 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 5,920 kW
- Tractive effort: 640 kN
- Capacity: 160
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading Speed: 8.0x
- Emission: 65
- Weight: 440 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length:

**ED9M | From 1995 To**

The trains of the series ED9M are equipped with wear-free recuperation brakes. This allows during braking a partial recovery of kinetic energy as electrical energy.

- Cost: $ [fix me]
- Running costs: $[fixme]/year
- Top speed: [fix me] km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 1,560 kW
- Tractive effort: 220 kN
- Capacity: 88
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading Speed: 16.0x
- Emission: 62
- Weight: 180 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length:

**PA2 | From 2005 To**

The PA2 has been designed for use on non-electrified high-traffic sections and is specifically designed for climatically difficult environments.

- Cost: $ [fifme]
- Running costs: $[fixme]/year
- Top speed: [fixme] km/h
- Engine Type: Diesel
- Power: 700 kW
- Tractive effort: 120 kN
- Capacity: 60
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading Speed: 9.0x
- Emission: 67
- Weight: 131 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length:

**The Lastochka | From 2013 To**

The Lastochka is eqquipped with a electric dual-system. This allows the trains to run on the DC powered Black Sea lines as well as the Adler-Krasnaya Polyana region, which uses AC voltage.

- Cost: $[fixme]
- Running costs: $[fixme]/year
- Top speed: [fixme] km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 2,550 kW
- Tractive effort: 330 kN
- Capacity: 115
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading Speed: 20.0x
- Emission: 61
- Weight: 265 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length:

**Unknown | From 2016 To**

This modern high-speed train is designed for speeds up to 400 km/h. During a test two trains passed each other at 420 km/h, a relative speed of 840 km/h to each other.

- Cost: $[fixme]
- Running costs: $[fixme]/year
- Top speed: [fixme] km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 10,400 kW
- Tractive effort: 640 kN
- Capacity: 144
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading Speed: 8.0x
- Emission: 61
- Weight: 544 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length:

### Passenger Wagons

**Nikolas | From 1850 To**

This early passenger car had neither a toilet, nor possibilities for luggage storage. the compartments were insulated and heated.

- Cost: $307,442
- Running costs: $51,240/year
- Top speed: 40 km/h
- Capacity: 13
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 64
- Weight: 20 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Russo Balt | From 1870 To**

This 3-axle passenger car was built in large numbers and used until the 1950s.

- Cost: $382,934
- Running costs: $63,822/year
- Top speed: 60 km/h
- Capacity: 11
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 66
- Weight: 15 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Putilov | From 1890 To**

This passenger car was one of the last to be built with 3 axles. It was used for different classes and was accordingly painted differently.

- Cost: $645,044
- Running costs: $109,007/year
- Top speed: 80 km/h
- Capacity: 14
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: .0x
- Emission: 65
- Weight: 20 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Suburban | From 1910 To**

This passenger car from early 20th century is one of the first models with trucks. A toilet is also part of the equipment.

- Cost: $1,126,042
- Running costs: $187,674/year
- Top speed: 100 km/h
- Capacity: 19
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 4.0x
- Emission: 62
- Weight: 35 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Egorov 20 2 | From 1930 To**

This 4-axle passenger car was manufactured in Kalinin and was later used as a mobile infirmary.

- Cost: $1,185,306
- Running costs: $197,551/year
- Top speed: 100 km/h
- Capacity: 20
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 61
- Weight: 40 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**China Type YZ 22 | From 1950 To**

The Type 22 is the second generation of the most important types of passenger coaches in China and was produced in a wide variety of designs.

- Cost: $1,520,038
- Running costs: $253,340/year
- Top speed: 120 km/h
- Capacity: 21
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 64
- Weight: 45 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**China Type 25 | From 1970 To**

The Type 25 was produced over a period of almost 40 years and underwent a large number of revisions.

- Cost: $1,892,300
- Running costs: $315,383/year
- Top speed: 140 km/h
- Capacity: 22
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 63
- Weight: 40 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**China Type 25C | From 1990 To**

The Type 25C is a further development of the Type 25 series and is designed for particularly high speeds.

- Cost: $2,302,608
- Running costs: $383,768/year
- Top speed: 160 km/h
- Capacity: 23
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 60
- Weight: 40 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**TVZ 61 4447 | From 2010 To**

Coaches of this series are intended for long distances and are also available in couchette and sleeping car configurations.

- Cost: $2,980,372
- Running costs: $496,729/year
- Top speed: 200 km/h
- Capacity: 23
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: .0x
- Emission: 58
- Weight: 40 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

### Cargo Wagons (1850 - 1900)

**Boxcar | From 1850 To**

This standard freight car found wide use and was built on many special variants. Coaches of this type were built until 1930s.

- Cost: $203,912
- Running costs: $33,985/year
- Top speed: 50 km/h
- Capacity: 7
- Cargo type: Plastic, Machines, Tools, Food, Goods
- Loading speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 70
- Weight: 10 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Flatcar with stakes | From 1850 To**

In this early freight car, both platform and the frame itself are made of wood. Steel girders were only used later.

- Cost: $203,912
- Running costs: $33,985/year
- Top speed: 50 km/h
- Capacity: 7
- Cargo type: Logs, Steel, Planks, Construction material
- Loading speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 70
- Weight: 10 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Gondola | From 1850 To**

An early 2-axle bulk railcar. Coaches of this type still had to be braked by hand and therefore have a small platform for the brakeman.

- Cost: $203,912
- Running costs: $33,985/year
- Top speed: 50 km/h
- Capacity: 7
- Cargo type: Coal, Iron Ore, Stone, Grain
- Loading speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 70
- Weight: 10 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Tank car | From 1850 To**

The forst tanker trucks were simply flatbed cars on which a tank was mounted.

- Cost: $203,912
- Running costs: $33,985/year
- Top speed: 50 km/h
- Capacity: 7
- Cargo type: Crude oil, Oil, Fuel
- Loading speed: 1.0x
- Emission: 70
- Weight: 10 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Boxcar | From 1900 To**

A later model of the standard freight car from the early 20th century, equipped with a platform for the brakeman.

- Cost: $560,608
- Running costs: $93,435/year
- Top speed: 80 km/h
- Capacity: 12
- Cargo type: Plastic, Machines, Tools, Food, Goods
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 62
- Weight: 20 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

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

This flatcar with the side stakes for the St. Peterburg to Moscow route was equipped with racks to prevent goods from slipping sideways.

- Cost: $560,608
- Running costs: $93,435/year
- Top speed: 80 km/h
- Capacity: 12
- Cargo type: Logs, Steel, Planks, Construction material
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 62
- Weight: 20 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Gondola | From 1900 To**

Some of the boxcars were converted into bulk railcars by simply separating the upper part of the coach and the roof.

- Cost: $560,608
- Running costs: $93,435/year
- Top speed: 80 km/h
- Capacity: 12
- Cargo type: Coal, Iron Ore, Stone, Grain
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 62
- Weight: 20 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Tank car | From 1900 To**

In contrast to some earlier tanker trucks, this was bult on Russia in the early 20th century and was mostly used for the transport of petroleum.

- Cost: $560,608
- Running costs: $93,435/year
- Top speed: 80 km/h
- Capacity: 12
- Cargo type: Crude oil, Oil, Fuel
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 62
- Weight: 20 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

### Cargo Wagons (1950 - 2000)

**Boxcar | From 1950 To**

This closed freight car has a capacity of 120 cubic meters and has been specially designed to provide protection against theft, adverse weather conditions or mechanical overloads.

- Cost: $1,302,890
- Running costs: $217,148/year
- Top speed: 120 km/h
- Capacity: 18
- Cargo type: Plastic, Machines, Tools, Food, Goods
- Loading speed: 3.0x
- Emission: 62
- Weight: 30 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Flatcar with stakes | From 1950 To**

With this 4-axle flatcar with side stakes, the side frames and end walls can be removed separately as required.

- Cost: $1,302,890
- Running costs: $217,148/year
- Top speed: 120 km/h
- Capacity: 18
- Cargo type: Logs, Steel, Planks, Construction material
- Loading speed: 3.0x
- Emission: 62
- Weight: 30 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Gondola | From 1950 To**

This bulk railcar has three axles per truck to enable heavy loading.

- Cost: $1,302,890
- Running costs: $217,148/year
- Top speed: 120 km/h
- Capacity: 18
- Cargo type: Coal, Iron Ore, Stone, Grain
- Loading speed: 3.0x
- Emission: 62
- Weight: 30 t
- Lifespan: 50 years
- Length: m

**Tank car | From 1950 To**

This 4-axle tanker truck was built in various designs for the transport of various liquids.

- Cost: $1,302,890
- Running costs: $217,148/year
- Top speed: 120 km/h
- Capacity: 18
- Cargo type: Crude oil, Oil, Fuel
- Loading speed: 3.0x
- Emission: 62
- Weight: 30 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

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

The first horse-drawn streetcar in the city of Odessa was put into operation thanks to the support of a Belgian company.

- Cost: $29,862
- Running costs: $4,977/year
- Top speed: 18 km/h
- Engine Type: Horse
- Power: 2.0 kW
- Tractive effort: 2.0 kN
- Capacity: 5
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 67
- Weight: 1.0 t
- Lifespan: 40 years

**St. Petersurg Streetcar | From 1863 To**

The first streetcar in St. Petersburg to be built on Russian broad gauge. In the two-story coach people would sometimes step on others' heads when dismounting from the vehicle.

- Cost: $45,647
- Running costs: $7,608/year
- Top speed: 20 km/h
- Engine Type: Horse
- Power: 2.0 kW
- Tractive effort: 2.0 kN
- Capacity: 7
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 2.0x
- Emission: 67
- Weight: 1.5 t
- Lifespan: 40 years

**Ivan | From 1882 To**

The tracks of this streetcar were laid through fields and sparsely built-up areas because of the danger of sparks and fires.

- 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: 3.0x
- Emission: 79
- Weight: 8.0 t
- Lifespan: 40 years

**Kolomna | From 1904 To**

The first vehicle ever produced at the Kolomna Locomotive Works was a steam-powered freight locomotive.

- Cost: $111,767
- Running costs: $18,628/year
- Top speed: 30 km/h
- Engine Type: Steam
- Power: 30 kW
- Tractive effort: 20 kN
- Capacity: 12
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 4.0x
- Emission: 79
- Weight: 8.0 t
- Lifespan: 40 years

**Moscow F | From 1908 To**

Literally called a "Lantern", these streetcars circulated for over 50 years in the city of Moscow. More than 600 streetcars of this model were built.

- Cost: $257,775
- Running costs: $42,963/year
- Top speed: 35 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 50 kW
- Tractive effort: 20 kN
- Capacity: 24
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 4.0x
- Emission: 72
- Weight: 18 t
- Lifespan: 40 years

**DL 3000 Witt | From 1930 To**

Built in Japan in the 1930s, these streetcars resemble Witt streetcars and are still in use in the Chinese city of Dalian.

- Cost: $176,964
- Running costs: $29,494/year
- Top speed: 30 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 100 kW
- Tractive effort: 30 kN
- Capacity: 19
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 4.0x
- Emission: 67
- Weight: 12 t
- Lifespan: 40 years

**KTM 1 | From 1947 To**

This two-axle streetcar was built after the Second World War and was the first single-axle streetcar manufactured by the Soviet Union.

- Cost: $304,656
- Running costs: $50,776/year
- Top speed: 40 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 92 kW
- Tractive effort: 25 kN
- Capacity: 25
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: 4.0x
- Emission: 66
- Weight: 20 t
- Lifespan: 40 years

**LM 68 | From 1968 To**

This vehicle, which can be used as a multiple traction system, was called an "Aquarium" because of its large side windows and skylights.

- Cost: $634,849
- Running costs: $105,808/year
- Top speed: 60 km/h
- Engine Type: Electric
- Power: 180 kW
- Tractive effort: 50 kN
- Capacity: 35
- Cargo type: Passengers
- Loading speed: .0x
- Emission: 68
- Weight: 20 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

W.I.P.