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Guard rail

Model railroad  Ground throw  Guardrail

Guard Rail
A longitudinal rail running alongside a railway track and raised in height above the running rails. Guard rails are sometimes found on bridges and are intended to restrain the lateral movement of vehicles which might become derailed.


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Most bridges have guardrails extending through the bridge on the inside of the regular rails to keep the wheels in line and prevent derailments on the bridge. They usually extend any where from 20 to 60 feet on each side of the bridge.

Guard rail
An extra rail or set of rails placed between the running rails to prevent the wheels of a derailed car from going completely off the roadbed.

clamp. A device consisting of a yoke and fastening devices engaging the running rail and . Not all s have clamps.
- H - ...

Test the guard rail.
Then do the other one and test it as well. After it is all glued and tested, add solder to the whole thing to tie it all together.

I. Install s
1. Use standards gauge to make sure the wheels do not pick the point of the frog. This is done with the flange ways end of the standards gauge.
2. Make sure the flange ways are the right size ...

Installing the guard rails was as easy as drilling the holes and gluing the vertical posts in the right places ...

bridge — rails laid across a bridge between the regular running rails to restrain the wheels of a derailed car so that it does not go completely off the track while on the bridge.

Guard rail (US) Check rail (UK): A double rail section of track, sometimes found in train yards and on bridges to prevent derailments or limit damage caused by derailments , by having rail on both sides of the wheel flange.

Flair A tapered widening of the flangeway at the end of the guard line of a track structure, as at the end of a or at the end of a frog or crossing wing rail.

A metal block of two or more parts, acting as a filler between running rail and guard rail and providing a means of maintaining the proper width of flangeway.
Shake (timber). A lengthwise separation of wood, following annular rings.
Sheave.

If rail "B" is the favored rail (move "G" to side "B") then all left to right traffic will go to "Y". The key to success is to make certain that wheels always bear against the desired rail.

Run a set of wheels back and forth through both legs to be sure they don't pick at the frog. I do this before putting in the guard rails. The guard rails will make it even better.

Dogcock A device used in unison with a clawbar to pull spikes from the wing rails of a frog and also from the . Dollyflopper A brakeman or switch-tender - someone who throws switches. Doorslammer Slang for a passenger trainman.

See also: See also: Train, Track, Engine, Layout, Rail

Model railroad  Ground throw  Guardrail

 
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