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Hi!  I am a brand new member to OGRForum.  I have and love my O gauge trains going back to the 1960's (but also had bought trains in the 90's that have unused  "Loco-sound" and "Proto-sound 2.0", and "DCC freight yards proto effects").     I am retired, 68, and have some computer knowledge, but am no whiz.   I haven't used the trains in over 25 years.  Took out all my trains from the 3 basement closets and now have two 4x8 layouts. I think I understand DC (my old trains) vs. DCS (all the new stuff)...   MY problems--

1)  Not sure I fully understand the terms Conventional (the old stuff?) vs Legacy?

2)  I am trying to understand how to run DCS trains on my lionel 3 track...

3) Can DCS stuff run on the Lionel Legacy system?  (I'm not interested in MTH systems, as Trainworld told me that MTH is folding up in the near future).   

4) Should I have one train layout for my old trains, and a separate layout to acquire a DCC system for using the Proto-sound 2.0 and Loco-sound trains, and for buying new DCS trains?  (Interested in Digitrax and ESU or NCE).

GREATLY APPRECIATE SOME ADVICE.  THANK YOU.

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I think Lionel's Engineering team is trying to make their newer LEGACY electronics DCC compliant. MTH's DCS is considered dead right now with MTH going out of business. DCS is a clunky proprietary DCC system anyways. If I was you stick with DCC and the newer Lionel Legacy items. Convert older items to DCC and such.

Conventional items are non command control items, they run off track power voltage with a transformer.

This is my opinion. I'm slowly converting my older items to DCC. My future layout will be set up to run in DCC and standard O gauge AC command environment.

Last edited by Bruk

JMP,

You have two basic options for controlling 3 Rail O Gauge:

1.) Conventional -- Everything back in the day (1900-1994 roughly) used this method for control.  There's a throttle lever or knob on your transformer that controls speed (and usually direction as well) by varying the voltage (0-18v AC or so) applied to the track.  In the late 90's some very sophisticated ways of controlling more advanced features in conventional mode were developed (like MTH's original Protosound, or QSI), but all of those use the standard whistle and/or bell buttons, and/or movement of the throttle handle, found on the standard transformer to activate them.  They are not command systems.

2.) Command -- Optional since about 1994.  Full voltage (18v AC or so normally) is applied to the track but the locomotive doesn't immediately fly around the track as long as everything is connected correctly.  Instead a separate command signal is sent to the loco to tell it to move, and whistle, and chatter radio calls, and turn lights on and off, and about 10,000 other fancy things too.  You use a wireless (usually) handheld controller to send the commands.

TMCC and Legacy are Lionel's form of command control.   The command signal is sent by radio from the control base (CAB-1 for TMCC, CAB-2 or CAB-1L for Legacy and TMCC) to the locomotive.

DCS (Protosound 2 or 3) is MTH's form of command control.   The command signal is sent by from the control base (TIU, DCS Explorer, etc.) by impressing it upon (modulating) the AC voltage used to power the track.

DCC is the 2-Rail (largely) form of command control, is used largely with DC power as a result, and is thus commonly also used in HO, N, and G scales.  The command signal also modulates the power to the track.  It is quite rare in 3 Rail O Gauge.

For the most part the first two, TMCC/Legacy and DCS, do not interfere with each other.  This means that you can usually use them at the same time on the same track, but to do so each normally needs its own separate controller.  You may also need a special filter (a 22 uH choke in series with one of the the power leads on offending equipment) for DCS to work if some Lionel products are on, or connected to, the same track.

Lionel products need only one CAB-1/CAB-1L/CAB-2 per layout to operate, and MTH need at least one TIU/DCS Explorer, etc.  There is one exception: DCS controllers will control Lionel products in TMCC if you also add a Lionel command base connected to your TIU command base setup.  Same for Legacy with a slightly different, but similar, set of connections.

For Lionel CAB-2 equipment supercedes CAB-1, that is, it does everything that CAB-1 does, i.e. TMCC, and more.  The 'more' is Legacy.  CAB-1L is a lower cost CAB-2, having reduced Legacy features but all TMCC ones.

Important (finally): All command locos are backwards compatible, that is they will also operate in 'conventional' mode, usually with reduced features as a concession, as long as they do not receive the "carrier" for their command signal.  All command bases, if present, or even if nearby for Lionel stuff, must be powered off to ensure that the carrier is not sent, allowing you to run the command locos in conventional mode.

Hope this helps.

Mike

Last edited by Mellow Hudson Mike

The death of DCS has been greatly exaggerated. There are many, including myself who will continue to use this system. The responses by members here are their opinions, including myself. Since you indicated you have MTH Proto-2 engines, I recommend you stick with DCS. Remember all Lionel engines can be run with DCS but DCS can’t be run on any of the Lionel systems other than a straight transformer. Even if DCS does disappear I am confident my 5 yr old system will outlive me.

One thing I see failed to clearly stated is that DCC and DCS and TMCC/Legacy are not the same.  DCS and TMCC/Legacy can be run on the same track at the same time, DCC must be run independently.  MTH PS-3 locomotives are DCC/DCS selectable, no other versions are.  Currently in O the only Lionel locomotive with DCC is the recent hybrid 4-4-0s.  Other companies have made DCC locomotives, but they were 2 rail only.  You can run DCC in 3Rail (I do) but it'll only be MTH PS-3 locomotives in DCC mode, or locomotives you have installed DCC decoders in.  But again DCC is not the same as DCS!

@Trainmstr posted:

The death of DCS has been greatly exaggerated. There are many, including myself who will continue to use this system. The responses by members here are their opinions, including myself. Since you indicated you have MTH Proto-2 engines, I recommend you stick with DCS. Remember all Lionel engines can be run with DCS but DCS can’t be run on any of the Lionel systems other than a straight transformer. Even if DCS does disappear I am confident my 5 yr old system will outlive me.

Why would anyone starting a new layout without any current command system, want to acquire a DCS system now without knowing what the future of the system will be?

Considering that parts may no longer be available to repair these systems and the current online prices that are in the $500.00 range.

Certainly if you already have the system, continue to use it till its dead, but I wouldn't invest in something that may soon be obsolete.

... and we left out Bluetooth control of Lionchief and Legacy locos from the above descriptions.

I would recommend the O.P. search for MTH DCS and Lionel Legacy introduction videos on the web, and browse the references found in the control system sections of this forum.

The locos he mentions will work on conventional control that's the best configuration to start.  With the exception of DCC which uses DC current, all of the systems mentioned operate on AC current and can be used on the same layout.  Legacy and DCS can be added to support whatever locos the O.P. acquires.

I use Legacy, and with the correct equipment (I use a Legacy Powermaster), I can run any Conventional loco. Plus, Legacy is really easy to use and set up. I recommend that you read through the manual of course (or watch a few videos on You-Tube). I don't use DCS, but I have done a bit of research in case I ever add it to a future layout (and it continues to be made). I like Command-Control much better than Conventional. You get more features and you don't have to be stuck sitting or standing in front of your transformer(s) to run trains. You can walk around and enjoy your trains from multiple angles.

@Bruk posted:

I think Lionel's Engineering team is trying to make their newer LEGACY electronics DCC compliant. MTH's DCS is considered dead right now with MTH going out of business. DCS is a clunky proprietary DCC system anyways. If I was you stick with DCC and the newer Lionel Legacy items. Convert older items to DCC and such.

If this happens, is it possible that we might be able to control legacy locos with DCC and vice-versa?

@Oman posted:

I don't understand why DCC continues to be mentioned as a command control system in the 3 rail world. Neither MTH PS2 or Lionel TMCC or Legacy can run on track powered by DCC. I do like BlueRail which is a quasi DCC option that can run on AC power.

Glad you qualified that DCC comment.  Starting at 2:45 through 3:17 in this video is a BlueRail DCC, Legacy and DCS all running on AC track power.  I could have added my LionChief to this track also and had 4 different systems.  But holding 4 different controllers can be cumbersome and confusing.

But my Son and I routinely run our trains together.  His Legacy and DCS engines and my BlueRail engines.

Let's not leave out deadrail as an option too.  I mean, if we are going to overwhelm the OP with choices, we might as well give him everything to consider.

Have Fun!

Ron

I realize this is the 3-rail traditional toy trains section but I must modify a statement above about Legacy and DCC. First, DCC track power is not DC. Second, almost all the S Gauge Legacy engines will run on DCC powered track in DCC mode, but not with a full set of features. The tradeoff Lionel made for DCC functionality is the S Gauge Legacy engines do not have Bluetooth capability.

@Oman posted:

I don't understand why DCC continues to be mentioned as a command control system in the 3 rail world. Neither MTH PS2 or Lionel TMCC or Legacy can run on track powered by DCC. I do like BlueRail which is a quasi DCC option that can run on AC power.

Here's one reason:

IMG_0738

20+ engines (not all in this pic) from every manufacturer you can name running on the same layout. Yes, I have installed DCC decoders in many of them. But that is no harder than say a Cruise Commander upgrade, which still leaves you stuck with a proprietary command system.

Incompatible command protocols have done a vast disservice to the O-gauge hobby, IMO. MTH at least saw the light with their PS3 implementation, and added out of the box DCC, which works extremely well. I am very sad that they are closing up shop, but I don't have to worry about support for my command system...

In addition, for an idea of what can be done with open, documented protocols, check out my turnout and turntable projects:

An Arduino-based DCC Turnout Controller

A Tale of Two Turntables

Attachments

Images (1)
  • IMG_0738
@thor73 posted:
I have installed DCC decoders in many of them. But that is no harder than say a Cruise Commander upgrade, which still leaves you stuck with a proprietary command system.

Incompatible command protocols have done a vast disservice to the O-gauge hobby, IMO. MTH at least saw the light with their PS3 implementation, and added out of the box DCC, which works extremely well. I am very sad that they are closing up shop, but I don't have to worry about support for my command system...

Amen! I couldn’t have said it better.

@AmFlyer posted:

The tradeoff Lionel made for DCC functionality is the S Gauge Legacy engines do not have Bluetooth capability.

Bluetooth is a gimmick and a waste of space anyways. You can use a free computer system called JMRI. Hook your DCC system to your computer and run your trains off your phone/tablet with a free app over wifi. Thats been around longer than Lionel or MTHs phone systems.....

The locos he mentions will work on conventional control that's the best configuration to start.  With the exception of DCC which uses DC current, all of the systems mentioned operate on AC current and can be used on the same layout.

This is incorrect, DCC is actually modulated AC power to the track.  And DCC locomotives can run AC conventionally, depending on the decoder.  I use the ESU LokSound L and XL decoders which can run conventionally on AC and DC.

@Oman posted:

I don't understand why DCC continues to be mentioned as a command control system in the 3 rail world. Neither MTH PS2 or Lionel TMCC or Legacy can run on track powered by DCC.

The OP's question had DCC in it, hence why it is part of this conversation.  But how he interchanged it with DCS, it could be he got them mixed up.  But I do run DCC at home on my 3 rail layout.  It's out there as has been shown by other posters to this thread.

@Oman posted:

You cannot operate AC powered 3 rail locomotives on DCC. That includes all non-command (conventional) locomotives, TMCC, Legacy, or DCS.

This is not 100% correct.  Most Legacy locomotives can run on DCC powered track.  But due to some issues I do not recommend it.

@AmFlyer posted:

I realize this is the 3-rail traditional toy trains section but I must modify a statement above about Legacy and DCC. First, DCC track power is not DC. Second, almost all the S Gauge Legacy engines will run on DCC powered track in DCC mode, but not with a full set of features. The tradeoff Lionel made for DCC functionality is the S Gauge Legacy engines do not have Bluetooth capability.

This is why I stated in O in my 1st comment, because I know Legacy S has DCC, which I wise they'd bring to O instead of Bluetooth.

I am sure Lionel took the trouble to develop software to interface S gauge Legacy with DCC because DCC is the dominant command control system in S. They were missing at least a third of a relatively small market. Unfortunately they did not also include a scale wheel option since most of the DCC users have layouts with scale rail. In S gauge there is essentially no DCS in use. Up until the MTH deliveries this month there was only one DCS engine ever made in S gauge.

If operators want Lionel to develop the DCC interface software for the O gauge Legacy boards they need to communicate that to Lionel. All I ever hear about in O gauge is Bluetooth and compatibility between Legacy and LionChief 2.0 or + or whatever controllers. I personally use only Legacy on my S gauge layout, many engines are conventional or FlyerChief that were converted to TMCC.

@AmFlyer posted:

I am sure Lionel took the trouble to develop software to interface S gauge Legacy with DCC because DCC is the dominant command control system in S. They were missing at least a third of a relatively small market. Unfortunately they did not also include a scale wheel option since most of the DCC users have layouts with scale rail. In S gauge there is essentially no DCS in use. Up until the MTH deliveries this month there was only one DCS engine ever made in S gauge.

If operators want Lionel to develop the DCC interface software for the O gauge Legacy boards they need to communicate that to Lionel. All I ever hear about in O gauge is Bluetooth and compatibility between Legacy and LionChief 2.0 or + or whatever controllers. I personally use only Legacy on my S gauge layout, many engines are conventional or FlyerChief that were converted to TMCC.

This is why I keep preaching that we need a converter board that takes basic TMCC signal commands and converts them to DCC commands. You can continue to use your remotes but also control a DCC locomotive.

@Bruk posted:

This is why I keep preaching that we need a converter board that takes basic TMCC signal commands and converts them to DCC commands. You can continue to use your remotes but also control a DCC locomotive.

For the novice modeler and hobbyist like me, what opportunities does this open up? Being able to control DCC with a Legacy remote would be cool, but what other benefits are there? And how many O gauge locos run on DCC natively? I'm trying to gauge how big a boon it would be to have Legacy + DCC. Aren't MTH locos built with a DCC chip socket - just buy DCC and stick it in? Someone in the thread mentioned that PS3 had DCC out of the box (I'm coming into the hobby as MTH is closing up shop, I don't know much about them). If that's true then Legacy could become the one-stop option for Command Control - control Lionel, MTH, and DCC with one remote! But again, some people seem to be saying that it's not a good idea to put Lionel on DCC track, so how practical could this be?

@0-Gauge CJ posted:

For the novice modeler and hobbyist like me, what opportunities does this open up? Being able to control DCC with a Legacy remote would be cool, but what other benefits are there? And how many O gauge locos run on DCC natively? I'm trying to gauge how big a boon it would be to have Legacy + DCC. Aren't MTH locos built with a DCC chip socket - just buy DCC and stick it in? Someone in the thread mentioned that PS3 had DCC out of the box (I'm coming into the hobby as MTH is closing up shop, I don't know much about them). If that's true then Legacy could become the one-stop option for Command Control - control Lionel, MTH, and DCC with one remote! But again, some people seem to be saying that it's not a good idea to put Lionel on DCC track, so how practical could this be?

It be extremely practical. People can actually install something that sounds accurate and is user customizable per said decoder specs...

The converter board could be powered off AC track power or even battery power. Converting incoming voltage/power into a DCC signal/power for the decoder. Basically a mini all in  one DCC system. It would then respond to commands from the TMCC/Legacy remote via Radio. In theory you wouldn't even need a command base hooked to the track. Just the remote.

It literally would be just like the Airwire900 "CONVRTR" board but instead of using their remote you use a TMCC/LEGACY controller.

FWIW, having experience of DCC with my On30 stock, I wouldn’t consider any of the proprietary command/control systems, which are all unique to 3R O Gauge. DCC really is that much better than all of them.

DCC is widely available, standardised, widely supported from the trade and with a wide range of sound libraries available. It works well, without the problems of fragile external antennae on locos. It allows simple wiring, because you just need a good power supply around the layout.

Its not cheap or simple, and it doesn’t address the issue that you can’t, in effect, buy new 3RO locos in “simple”, conventional form, which is basically the market which DCC serves. It definitely requires a certain level of experience to make use of it.

What I would say is that the base cost means it is not something you use as part of a mix-and-Match approach. TBH, I don’t see why anyone would convert a 3RO loco to DCC, or go DCC in 3RO.

.What I would say is that the base cost means it is not something you use as part of a mix-and-Match approach. TBH, I don’t see why anyone would convert a 3RO loco to DCC, or go DCC in 3RO.

In DCC you are modeling accurate function and sounds. You can’t do this in the current O scale market. If you aren’t doing this with DCC you aren’t using DCC to fullest.

DCC has been in the 3 rail O gauge market and has been for a long time. It was called DCS. The o scale consumer blinded by what it actually is a in house built system because Mike had to have his own system.

With the death of MTH and hopefully DCS upon us. Maybe it will become a proper open source DCC system built around O 3 rail environment and needs. Instead of the clunky, proprietary DCC system it is now. Bridging what 90% of the model train market already is...DCC....

Last edited by Bruk
@0-Gauge CJ posted:

Aren't MTH locos built with a DCC chip socket - just buy DCC and stick it in? Someone in the thread mentioned that PS3 had DCC out of the box (I'm coming into the hobby as MTH is closing up shop, I don't know much about them).

There is no socket in Protosound 3 (PS3) locomotives, the PS3 electronics has a DCC decoder already built in.  On premier locomotives there is a DCS/DCC switch that you flip to select the command system it'll respond to.  On RailKing locomotives if there isn't a switch on the bottom, you have to open the locomotive and splice in the switch or just cut a wire and it'll stay in DCC.

TBH, I don’t see why anyone would convert a 3RO loco to DCC, or go DCC in 3RO.

Why not?  I've converted one, and have nearly a dozen that I will be converting to DCC.  MTH PS3 locomotives are native DCC once you flip the switch and run pretty well.  DCC on 3RO is great.  You get the great control system, and the easy track wiring.  It's a win-win.  My home layout is DCC - TMCC/Legacy selectable.  As for cost to upgrade, it's about half the cost of a TMCC upgrade.  In fact as the factory electronics fail in my locomotives, they'll all get converted over to DCC.  The mindset that DCC is only for true scale 2 rail really needs to die, DCC is great for anyone that runs trains.

But it seems we have really strayed away from the OP's question.

I will repeat it (again1):

MTH DCS is NOT going away - at least according to this e-mail posted last June my Mike WOlf (CEO MTH). Note: I'm including all the e-mails I've seen about the demise of MTH so you can form your own opinions:

Posted June 8, 2020:
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Dear Loyal M.T.H. Customers,

June 8, 2020 - First, on behalf of M.T.H. Electric Trains, I want to thank you for the support and encouragement you have shown my company over our 40-year journey. From humble beginnings and a lot of hard work, we were able to build one of the world's largest model train manufacturers - one unquestionably buoyed by your unwavering support.

In particular, I am proud that M.T.H. has released more models than any train manufacturer in the history of our hobby. The variety, quality, and infusion of technology throughout our offerings allowed M.T.H. Electric Trains to help bring enjoyment to all who share our wonderful hobby.

It is, therefore, with mixed emotions that I tell you I have decided to retire in 2021 and close the business. The last two M.T.H. catalogs, our 2020 Volume 2 O Gauge catalog, and our 2020 HO catalog and all non-delivered items from our 2020 Volume 1 O Gauge catalog, 2020 Ready-to-Run Train Set catalog, 2019-2020 S Gauge catalog, and 2019-2020 G Gauge catalog will feature the last products produced by M.T.H. Electric Trains.

The new items featured in all these catalogs will be available beginning Summer 2020 through April 2021 and will carry our limited one-year warranty supported by our Authorized Service Center network and the M.T.H. Service Department. Upon our closing in May 2021, our ASC network will provide warranty coverage through April 2022. A list of M.T.H. Authorized Service Centers is available on the M.T.H. website and will be updated as M.T.H. Authorized Retailers join the program over the coming months.

M.T.H. Electric Trains would not have enjoyed success without the support of the M.T.H. Authorized Retailer network. While traditional retail has changed significantly over the past decade, the independent hobby shop has been and continues to be the most important cog in our distribution chain. I truly appreciate the support and friendship these shops have shown M.T.H. I wish all of them good luck and prosperity in the years to come.

Finally, I want to thank all of my employees for their hard work over the years. Most of them have been with me for decades and their loyalty and talents were paramount to our success.

With thousands of tools and molds and a wealth of intellectual property, a new model railroading company may arise from my former company as I entertain various options and buyers. One scenario is a new company organized and owned by members of my current staff. Their decades of experience, work ethic, and creative talent will ensure success regardless of who owns the assets while providing a welcome bridge between the past 40 years and the future.

The remainder of my time will be busy as we clear out inventory and other miscellaneous items accumulated over the past 40 years. As that process evolves, we’ll be offering consumer and retailer purchase opportunities

Again, from the bottom of my heart, thank you for your loyal support for all these years.

Mike Wolf, President
M.T.H. Electric Trains

*********************************************

This was posted to the MTH Dealer's network on June 9, 2020:
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
DCS/Proto-Sound Lives On.

June 9, 2020 - With the scheduled closing of M.T.H. Electric Trains next year, support for the DCS Digital Command System and the Proto-Sound 3.0 onboard locomotive systems will continue through a new independent company headed up by current M.T.H. staff once direct M.T.H. support for the systems concludes on June 1, 2021.

The new tech company will continue to manufacture and provide support including any necessary software updates to the DCS hardware or DCS WiFi App. In fact, new and exciting product ideas are currently under development.

The DCS System controls any Proto-Sound 2.0 and later equipped locomotives and first debuted 18 years ago. It has been an integral part of the M.T.H. product line family since its inception and its continuation beyond the closing of M.T.H. is an important part of the transition envisioned by retiring M.T.H. president Mike Wolf.

As the retirement transition process moves forward, more details about the new company's creation and ongoing development of M.T.H.'s technology packages will be announced. Stay tuned.

*********************************************
The future of MTH:

The following was posted on the O Gauge Railroading On-Line Forum (not a forum on Facebook) on Dec 31 by Steve Nelson of Mr. Muffins Trains. I can't add anything so take it for what feel it's worth:

I talked with Mike about this. He told me:

They were creating a new legal entity to take over DCS development, DCS sales, etc, and had already selected the management team. They would start when MTH wound down - forecasted for the end of April 2021

They were creating a new legal entity to take over parts provisioning, support the authorized service centers, and provide warranty repair for products MTH sells through the shut down. Again, he has already selected the management team

What was unknown was what would happen, going forward, with new product production and their tooling. That is still unknown. IMO, and its just my opinion, their tooling and their manufacturing capability is just too valuable to go away

To have MTH announce uncatalogued diesels like this, in late December, gives me confidence that there's a path forward and these items, like everything else we are receiving now, will receive warranty coverage.

I have been a customer of MTH's for a long time, and a dealer for over five years, and in my humble opinion, I have found them to be competent business people. Very professional.

This was in response to the recently announced NEW BNSF 25th Anniversary locos.

Source: Source: https://www.facebook.com/group...ink/3190712227696931

*********************************************
January 2, 2021:

ScaleTrains.com Acquires M.T.H. HO & S Scale Tooling

ScaleTrains.com™, Inc., a leading manufacturer of HO and N Scale model trains, announced the acquisition of M.T.H. Electric Trains® HO Scale and S Gauge tooling assets.

“MTH is recognized as a leading manufacturer of HO scale steam locomotives. The purchase of MTH’s HO products also allows us to broaden our product line into passenger cars, track, and more. We believe there is an opportunity to grow the S market as well.” said Shane Wilson, President of ScaleTrains.com.

The acquisition includes steam and diesel locomotives, freight cars, and track in both scales. The HO tooling also includes turbine and electric locomotives, subway sets, passenger cars, and more. Engineering schematics for several all-new steam era HO projects were also received as part of the agreement.

“ScaleTrains.com has a great reputation in the industry and the M.T.H. HO tooling will make a great addition to their already impressive HO lineup.” Stated Mike Wolf, President of M.T.H. Electric Trains. “S Gauge fans will find the ScaleTrains.com team loaded with talent and model railroading experience.”

Both scales are being melded into ScaleTrains.com umbrella of brands including Rivet Counter™. Several molds have been transferred to the ScaleTrains.com factory and testing is already underway. Over the next few months design will begin to convert the models to accept the ScaleTrains.com motor and change to ESU-LokSound® electronics including DCC & sound. The first models are expected to be available in 2022.

ScaleTrains.com is making significant investments in infrastructure to better service more brick-and-mortar retailers in the future. Although ScaleTrains.com is currently not accepting new retailers, dealers are welcome to send their contact information to retailers@scaletrains.com in anticipation of opening new brick-and-mortar accounts within the next year.

M.T.H. Electric Trains will fulfill all outstanding customer HO and S Scale preorders. In addition, service and support for products sold by M.T.H. Electric Trains will be serviced by the current M.T.H. Authorized Service Center network. This includes part sales.

Products manufactured by ScaleTrains.com will be serviced by Product Support in Benton, TN.

For additional information, please contact Hollie Smith at Sales@ScaleTrains.com.

© 2021 ScaleTrains.com, Inc. ScaleTrains.com and Rivet Counter plus their respective logos are trademarks of ScaleTrains.com, Inc. M.T.H. Electric Trains is a registered trademark of M.T.H. Electric Trains, Columbia, MD.

*********************************************

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