Graham Farish 372-875
Condition - NEW
- Graham Farish N Scale
- Era 8
- Pristine Network SouthEast (Revised) livery
- Powerful coreless motor and flywheel fitted to the MSO vehicle
- Electrical pickup from all axles
- Sprung Stone Faiveley pantograph
- Unobstructed interior including seat and table detail
- Integral conductive couplings between vehicles
- Functional multiple unit couplings at the outer ends
- Directional lighting – switchable on/off via DCC or the chassis-mounted switches
- Internal lighting
- Speaker Fitted
- Easy Access DCC decoder socket – located behind an underframe panel on the TSO vehicle
- Equipped with a Next18 Decoder Socket
- Length 560mm (over couplings)
CLASS 319 HISTORY
The British Rail Class 319 is a dual-voltage electric multiple unit train capable of operating on 25kV 50Hz AC from overhead wires or 750V DC from a third rail. They were built by British Rail Engineering Limited's York carriage works for use on north-south cross-London services.
Built in two batches in 1987–88 and 1990 for BR's Network SouthEast sector, the units were primarily used on the then-new Thameslink service operating from Bedford to Brighton and various other destinations south of London. The majority of the fleet remained in use on the Thameslink network after its reshaping and privatisation in 1997, with a few units moving to Southern. Some of the fleet was also used on various other services operating out of London Victoria, including flagship expresses to Brighton.
Since delivery of new Class 700 rolling stock for Thameslink services commenced in 2015, Class 319 units have been redeployed for use in the Northwest of England on newly electrified lines as well as being converted to self-powered trains for use away from the electricity supply.
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