At the beginning of the project was still somewhat vague. The construction of the first Mason Bogie me at least, was the nature of the bogie locomotive known. A few pictures were the only thing that was available to me. After I pushed accidentally on the Internet at the ingenious plans of David Fletcher, (200 plans and a 10 cm thick stack of text!) He had in Mylarge Forum of the American garden railway enthusiasts placed accessible to everyone my decision was made. It is a veritable guide for the construction of numerous small steps! His immense knowledge of the old locomotives, relate mainly to research the color scheme to make him one of the cracks in this area, worldwide. From the many versions that David suggests, I chose the # 44 of the DSP & P. From her only one usable photo exists of 1883. This state is interesting because it was equipped with the then most modern air brake of Westinghouse. There was even a second emergency circuit available, so that the locomotive could be slowed down when the air supply was exhausted on the train. To go on the Alpine and Boreas Pass that was necessary!. Thanks to the plans that I had to inflate with the copy machine just my size ", I could usually attach directly to the plans of the changes that were necessary to adapt the structural design of the timber. The bogie was run under the tank but I had to draw in detail the drive chain through the hollow trunnion. With over 700 photos of the career is well documented! See also David Fletcher in the Master Builder Forum here. An excerpt of which I put in here radius lathe tool. A big help was converted by me of the ancient radius lathe tool cross table with adjustable stops using collars and stop pin. For accurate work with metal, he is worn out but the wood is still wonderful. 4500 alone, over small rivets (2. 5-5mm head (!)) And hundreds of rotating parts such as stop valves, pumps and wheels were turning. Here's the biggest part in adaptation, the boiler. The three parts were vorbroduziert on a rotatable design with tapered basswood moldings, then assembled and stripped. The boiler bands are only used to grind at the end in the groove. The fine-grained wood (steamed beech) was gummy at 90 ° in the sandwich. then planed to thickness, recorded with the template and cut out the spokes. Then turned. Another hard nut to crack was the tender bogie. Optical also a feast for the eyes had the problem of individual mitigation of each axle and the drive can be solved with a chain. The complexity of the inner life is seen not to happiness. From the outside, the drive is almost not visible, it should be radius lathe tool. The different colors of wood give the truck more depth. The only original cast steel manufactured part, which I chop "had to be mounted under the boiler of the bogie saddle, which accommodates the pivot pin and the steam line. On the plan of extending the movable steam line is visible to the cylinders. This installation was necessary because even the drive unit is designed as a bogie. In the book on the Mason locomotive factory you can see clearly how time and again, almost from the type of locomotive to locomotive type, changes were made to the lines. She was close zukriegen a problem. My dummy must only be mobile. An expensive part. The place is narrow, the radius of my tracks also. The upper tube had to be cut by the head because they came with the leaf springs of the axle in conflict. . (Machine zero) position located at the farthest possible distance in a positive direction along the machine axes. This position is permanently fixed for each particular CNC machine. (Program zero) position that acts as the source of the part program for a particular workpiece radius lathe tool. This position is unique to each workpiece design and select the part program. (Offset) numeric value stored in the CNC control that repositions machine components. Offsets are used to adjust differences in radius lathe tool geometry, part size, radius lathe tool wear, etc. (Tip offset) compensation in the lathe used to indicate one of nine possible orientations for a particular tool. Tipped tools are used in conjunction with radio offsets. (Nose radius compensation) offset feature used on a turning center that slightly changes the way a tool for the rounded tip of an insert during contouring, chamfering and other multi-axis operations. (Work offset) Compensation used to adjust the location of every radius lathe tool loaded in the machine. In the lathe, the workers' compensation changes the position of the spindle in X and Z. (Workshift offsets) offsets used to adjust the location of every radius lathe tool loaded in the machine. In the lathe, the workers' compensation changes the position of the spindle in X and Z. The compensation for work are also sometimes referred to as offsets work. (Wear offsets) offsets that balance the slight adjustment of the location of the tool. Wear offsets compensate for the deflection of workpiece, the radius lathe tool wear, etc. (Geometry offsets) Any compensation to adjust machine components to compensate for the unique shape of a cutting radius lathe tool in particular radius lathe tool. In the lathe, the geometry offsets are tool length and tool nose radius and tip. (Tip offset) offsets used in the lathe that indicates one of the nine possible orientations for a particular tool. Tipped tools are used in conjunction with radio offsets. (Radius offset) offsets on the lathe used to slightly adjust the tool to compensate for the rounded tip of an insert during contouring, chamfering and other multi-axis operations. (Work offset) Offsets used to adjust the location of every radius lathe tool loaded in the machine. In the lathe, the workers' compensation changes the position of the spindle in X and Z. (G41) G-code part program that commands a CNC control to move the radius lathe tool to the left of the direction of contour for radius lathe tool compensation. (G42) G-code part program that commands a CNC control to move the radius lathe tool to the right of the address outlined in the radius lathe tool compensation. (Tool pre-setter) device on the lathe used to quickly determine tool geometry offsets on the axes X and Z. The radius lathe tool tip contacts the surface of the sensor, which instantly stored in the turret position off screen. (Nose radius tool) in a rounded tip of a cutting edge tool in a single point. A larger radius lathe tool of the bow, the greater the degree of roundness at the tip. (OFSET key) function key on the keyboard MDI allows the operator to adjust offsets and radius lathe tool geometry, wear, or job change. (Soft keys) keys located directly below the display screen that have different purposes depending on which function key has been chosen radius lathe tool. The function of each shortcut key is visible on the display screen between brackets. (Cursor keys) Keys with arrows up and down the keyboard located on MDI that allow the operator to move around various screens and fields in the control, edit and search for CNC programs, and move the cursor around the screen or program options. (Page keys) Keys with arrows up and down the keyboard located on MSI that allow the operator to move around various screens and fields one page at a time. (Tolerances) unwanted but acceptable deviations of a given dimension. Tolerances indicate the allowable difference between a physical feature and its design expectations. . . . .