Date   
Re: E&B Valley RR ACF Covered Hopper

Peter Ness
 

Tony,

 

This is truly an example to show the “good old days” are not that at all in hindsight!  Absolutely 100% true when E&B released the kit EVERYONE had to have at least one because there was no other. Boy were they GREAT! But…yeah, the fit of the parts and thickness of one of the first it not the first “see-through” running boards in HO scale plastic….but it was the ONLY ONE! Oh, and the wheels? With mold lugs still attached? Yikes!

 

What we had to contend with for building and operating the “only accurate model” of its type.  Times have changed and while the good ol’ days may have looked that way at the time, it ain’t so anymore, lol.

 

I still run mine with Kadee wheelsets, and when the truck side frames fail and I have to put real trucks on I will replace the running boards and maybe replace the grabs – more lipstick than they deserve, I know, but they are 3’ models for me in any case.

 

The New Haven ran stings of these with LNE “pool cars” bringing cement from Maybrook to CT to build the Interstate Highway System…

 

Steve, Tony, “Thanks for the memories!”

 

Peter Ness

 

From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io [mailto:main@RealSTMFC.groups.io] On Behalf Of Tony Thompson
Sent: Thursday, October 11, 2018 1:50 PM
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Subject: Re: [RealSTMFC] E&B Valley RR ACF Covered Hopper

 

Steve Kay wrote:



My new attempt is square and gaps are minimal, but the fact of the matter is the car doesn't look as good as the Bowser and Kato shake-the Box kits do.   And it takes a lot more work.  I haven't tried Intermountain's version, which I am sure is more work (due to more parts, etc.) but I am willing to bet the result is better.

 

    When the E&B Valley kit came out, there was no other square-hatch model available. Thus lots of people bought and built it, including me. But the side stakes are distinctly oversize, and the roof peak is too high (compare a model to any prototype photo, or to the accurate InterMountain version). I don't operate the one I still have, and wouldn't urge anyone to try and put lipstick on it today.

 

Tony Thompson

 

 

 

Re: BAR/NH Insulated Box Car Resin Kit RESET

Bill Welch
 

Why not ask Funaro & Camerlengo to rerun their kit? I built years ago and thought it built into a nice model. Or maybe that is your plan Peter.

Bill Welch

Re: E&B Valley RR ACF Covered Hopper

Tony Thompson
 

Steve Kay wrote:

My new attempt is square and gaps are minimal, but the fact of the matter is the car doesn't look as good as the Bowser and Kato shake-the Box kits do.   And it takes a lot more work.  I haven't tried Intermountain's version, which I am sure is more work (due to more parts, etc.) but I am willing to bet the result is better.

    When the E&B Valley kit came out, there was no other square-hatch model available. Thus lots of people bought and built it, including me. But the side stakes are distinctly oversize, and the roof peak is too high (compare a model to any prototype photo, or to the accurate InterMountain version). I don't operate the one I still have, and wouldn't urge anyone to try and put lipstick on it today.

Tony Thompson



BAR/NH Insulated Box Car Resin Kit RESET

Peter Ness
 

Dear All,


I titled this RESET because of original thread drift to discuss the technology of decal printing and vagaries of pixelation which, while informative are not aligned with the original intent. 


As of today we stand at 34 units which is a far cry from the minimum 50 needed.

I will keep this open through the upcoming weekend before calling it quits. The original message follows in case this is your first time reading this.


I am looking for interest in a resin kit of the New Haven 45000-45099, BAR 2000-2299 40’ Steel Plug Door Insulated Box Cars (XIH) built by Pacific Car and Foundry in 1953 for both railroads.

While these cars wore several schemes over the years, they are most noted for the popular red, white and blue “State of Maine” scheme. This will be a one-piece body kit.


If you are interested, please email me at prness”at”roadrunner”dot”com. Please use the title of this notice as the subject of your email. Also please include your name, mailing address and the quantity of kits you will purchase.

50 orders should do the trick. For those who reply I’ll keep you posted of progress towards the goal.


Thanks for your help and support.


Peter Ness

E&B Valley RR ACF Covered Hopper

StephenK
 

Many moons ago, early in my kit building days, I attempted one of these kits.   The result was not good:   The car was not square and had serious gaps in the corners.   I ran it for a while (it didn't run too well either...) and finally scrapped it . 

Since that time I have built many kits--Branchline, Proto, Intermountain, F&C, Eel River, Tichy, etc.   I am confident that my kit-building skills have improved

I recently was at a train show and saw a few E&B  kits on sale cheap.   I picked one up to see what I could do with it.   

My new attempt is square and gaps are minimal, but the fact of the matter is the car doesn't look as good as the Bowser and Kato shake-the Box kits do.   And it takes a lot more work.  I haven't tried Intermountain's version, which I am sure is more work (due to more parts, etc.) but I am willing to bet the result is better.

In any case, it was an interesting lesson learned.   Even if the kits are really cheap, the results are not good enough in today's market.

Steve Kay

Re: [Non-DoD Source] [RealSTMFC] Ralston Steel Car Co. photos

Gatwood, Elden J SAD
 

Gang;

Another question: when did the first "slide down flush with deck" vertical staff handbrakes come into use?

Thanks!

Elden Gatwood

-----Original Message-----
From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io [mailto:main@RealSTMFC.groups.io] On Behalf Of Dennis Storzek
Sent: Thursday, October 11, 2018 12:21 PM
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Subject: [Non-DoD Source] [RealSTMFC] Ralston Steel Car Co. photos

A couple weeks ago during a discussion of collapsible hand brakes, Tim O'Connor posted a photo of the end sill of an Idaho Washington & Northern flatcar with a swing down hand brake, and I opined it must be a dedicated logging flat. Today I ran into a photo of the all steel version. Note the hand brake and fold down stakes.




This Is from a collection of Ralston Steel Car Co. builders photos available here:

Blockedhttp://www.columbusrailroads.com/new/?menu=06Industry&submenu=10Ralston_Steel_Car_Co

Dennis Storzek

Ralston Steel Car Co. photos

Dennis Storzek
 

A couple weeks ago during a discussion of collapsible hand brakes, Tim O'Connor posted a photo of the end sill of an Idaho Washington & Northern flatcar with a swing down hand brake, and I opined it must be a dedicated logging flat. Today I ran into a photo of the all steel version. Note the hand brake and fold down stakes.




This Is from a collection of Ralston Steel Car Co. builders photos available here:

http://www.columbusrailroads.com/new/?menu=06Industry&submenu=10Ralston_Steel_Car_Co

Dennis Storzek

 

Re: unbuilt Westerfield HO kits F/S

Jim Thurston
 

Please send list

Re: Steam era AAR axle load limits

Tim O'Connor
 


Nelson, I am a computer scientist, and I KNOW that the table YOU SEE
if differently formatted than the table that I SEE. Message FORMATS are
under the control of software. Your table is a MESS on my screen. Get it?

Let me guess. You are reading your email with Outlook?

Tim :-|



Au Contraire! If you were correct, your table would be aligned, which it is most definitely NOT. My table opens the same way every time, regardless of local settings. To prove my point, I pasted the Word table into this email, and you will note that the columns are aligned.
 
 
 Journal Size (in.)            Pre-1962                                  1962+
                                           Nominal                                   Nominal
                                    Capy            GRL                    Capy            GRL
 3 ¾ x 7                       40                 66                        ( OBSOLETE )
 4 ¼ x 8                       60                 103                      60                 103
 5 x 9                           80                 136                      88                 142
 5 ½ x 10                     100               169                      110               177
 6 x 11                         140               210                      154                                    220      
 6 ½ x 12                     200               251                      200               263
 7 x 12                         -                   -                           250               315

 
Nelson Moyer
 
From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io [ mailto:main@RealSTMFC.groups.io] On Behalf Of Tim O'Connor
Sent: Wednesday, October 10, 2018 9:33 PM
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Subject: Re: [RealSTMFC] Steam era AAR axle load limits
 
Nelson

LOL! WHY would you want tabs? The formatting with tabs is completely dependent
on the settings for each individual's software. Using ASCII space characters is
not open to interpretation.

And then converting it to Word format? How is that an improvement?

To each his/her own. YMMV. :-D




Tim, you really need to learn how to construct a table using tabs. I reformatted your table, and removing all those single spaces was a PITA. The revised table is attached.
 
Nelson Moyer
 
From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io [ mailto:main@RealSTMFC.groups.io] On Behalf Of Tim O'Connor
Sent: Wednesday, October 10, 2018 6:59 PM
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Subject: Re: [RealSTMFC] Steam era AAR axle load limits
 
Ahem.

Tony since you mention 1967 in your table, it's only fair to mention
that ALL of the GRL's were changed ~ 1962 (copied from Tim Gilbert)

 Journal        pre-1962        1962+
 Size           Nominal         Nominal         
                 Capy    GRL     Capy    GRL

 3 3/4" x 7"     40      66      ( OBSOLETE )
 4 1/4" x 8"     60      103     60      103
 5"     x 9"     80      136     88      142
 5 1/2" x 10"    100     169     110     177
 6"     x 11"    140     210     154     220      
 6 1/2" x 12"    200     251     200     263
 7"     x 12"    -       -       250     315

Tim O'


 Dennis Storzek wrote:
 I'm away from work and all my reference materials. Does anyone have a link to a table
 of the AAR max weight on rail figures used to calculate car load limits? Thanks.

 Attached.     Tony Thompson
 table.pdf: https://RealSTMFC.groups.io/g/main/attachment/159064/0

--
Tim O'Connor
Sterling, Massachusetts

Attachments:
Journal Size and Car Capacity.docx

--
Tim O'Connor
Sterling, Massachusetts

Re: unbuilt Westerfield HO kits F/S

James SANDIFER
 

I would welcome your list.


On Wed, Oct 10, 2018 at 8:18 AM, Hugh Guillaume via Groups.Io
<mguill1224@...> wrote:
I have no stock car kits.  HTG

Re: BAR/NH Insulated Box Car Resin Kit

John Hagen
 

Dennis.

Yes I am probably going waaayyyy overboard on this. But I feel a need to be very accurate on describing decal problems because some are caused by the printing machine, some, generally more, by poor artwork and some by not understanding the strengths and weaknesses of different printers.

Anyone who takes the time to draw accurate vector format graphics for artwork is got a good start on producing a good decal.

Then it becomes a matter of what printer you have available and/or what you can AFFORD to have available.

In the case of Alps printers, someone who know exactly what they can and cannot do with one can produce some very well done decals.

Vector graphics eliminates “pixelation” and spot printing when u sing an Alps will eliminate the “spot matrix” effect.

This is not easy to do at times and impossible at other times. But I have printed decals that are mostly spot color with certain areas that most be printed using the printers color matching function that are very nicely done.

For the general railroad freights car colors of white or black, there is no problem using spot colors. A rather common green and red can easily be done using layered spot colors. Only a very bright, pure yellow and be printed using spot colors. If you can find tinting cartridges such as Spot Red, Green and Blue many other hues can be spot printed. There was a process orange that is now all but impossible to find.

For any other yellow, including the common “safety” yellow used by railroads. All but a very rather reddish orange and any grays, you will need the matrix colors.

Sorry about my “rants” but so much is not understood very well.

John Hagen

 

 

From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io <main@RealSTMFC.groups.io> On Behalf Of Dennis Storzek
Sent: Wednesday, October 10, 2018 5:52 PM
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Subject: Re: [RealSTMFC] BAR/NH Insulated Box Car Resin Kit

 

On Wed, Oct 10, 2018 at 02:36 PM, John Hagen wrote:

Not being able to use “Spot Color” mode on a printer does not create pixilation.

What is does create is a “spot matrix” pattern in the color. There is a definite difference.

John,

Does it occur to you that the previous poster was using the wrong term? Whether one calls it pixelation or a spot matrix, the end result is pokadots in your graphics, which is a complaint I've heard since the ALPS was first introduced. We have an ALPS, which I don't design for, but I'm under the impression we could get black, white, red, green, blue, and some metallics in addition to CMY, which we don't even stock.  I know Eric occasionally runs two layers of different spot color to get what he needs.

Dennis Storzek

Re: BAR/NH Insulated Box Car Resin Kit

John Hagen
 

Sorry. Nothing here indicates any pixelation.

Really this is getting a tad silly.

Some here are calling fine lines, spot matrix in colors and what not as pixelation.

Pixelation in printing means the item being printed is a photo format such as tiff, jpeg or something similar. That means that under magnification, sometimes strong or sometimes hardly any, the edges of any one color is shown as tiny squares. The size of the squares is dependent on the dpi, which could be more accurately be called squares per inch. These “dots” (for easy typing) inside the particular colors border are fully colored, solid red in a red area, solid blue in a blue area, etc.

But along  the borders the dots fade from their basic color. And the more of the dots that is outside the border the less of the color is in the dots. Instead the dots are a combination of the of the color and that of its neighbor color. Now, depending on the dpi, these dots may be small enough that our eye sees them as a fine segue from one color to another. But examine it close up and the pixels show up. That is pixelation. All rasterized formats have it. All vector formats do not.

Provided a decal is printed by any sort of modern printer with at least 600 dpi. Vector graphic will not display pixelation. Laser, inkjet, Alps, none of them.

Print a rasterized (photo format) design and the pixelation will show if looked at close enough. Not so much in actual photos where there multiple colors that all fade into one another but a photo of a box car and its lettering most certainly show pixelation. Take any photo you have handy stored on your hard drive or one off the web and enlarge it. It will at some point start showing pixelation. And then you copy it and go to print it again and the pixelation will get worse unless you do certain things to prevent it, and then it may still get worse.

But this is Definity different from the spot matrix shown in colors that are obtained by adding dots (yes real dots here)of CYMK (four color printer) or other ink colors in six or more color printers. No matter how many ink colors the printer can use, all the colors in the rainbow require a matrix of the available colors to make them. The smaller the dots the less noticeable the matrix is but it is there unless the image is printed in spot colors.

Which is another whole story I will not go into here.

Also, every printer has a certain number of lpi (Lines Per Inch) that will affect as in “This printer is 1200 DPI so the line spacing is very tight but you will see lines in certain colors.”  Actually he is slightly incorrect as there is a difference between dpi and lpi although on today’s high resolution printers it become hard to tell the difference. But that is another issue I will not go into at this time.

I purchased my first Alps in 1999 or 2000 for printing decals. That began a very long learning process that is still going on today. But all this talk about pixels, dpi, lpi, vector, rasterize, etc. has vexed me since my first decals did not print out as good as thought they would. That’s 18 0r 19 years of searching the answers.

John Hagen

 

 

From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io <main@RealSTMFC.groups.io> On Behalf Of Dave Parker via Groups.Io
Sent: Wednesday, October 10, 2018 4:30 PM
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Subject: Re: [RealSTMFC] BAR/NH Insulated Box Car Resin Kit

 

John Hagen asked:  Why would colors be pixelated?

Since we are talking about Highball Graphics and their new OKI laser printer, this (straight from their website) would seem to answer that question:

With the new OKI C942 we are no longer able to print in multi layer spot colors. It uses Toner on separate drums to print in CMYKW. Print layout now is very simple. You will just need 1 layer for your artwork. first change your background color to a color of your choice (except white). I normally use a light blue. Also make sure the "print background color" option is toggled off.  Create your artwork in the exact colors you want to be printed. This printer matches Pantone colors very well. Like all CMYK printers there are certain colors that do not print so well like light blue's & light gray's. This printer is 1200 DPI so the line spacing is very tight but you will see lines in certain colors. Short of screen printing there is no way around this. Pure white artwork (C=0, M=0, Y=0, K=0) will print white on this machine. All colors except black will have a white underlay automatically.

Dave Parker
Riverside, CA

Re: Steam era AAR axle load limits

Nelson Moyer
 

Au Contraire! If you were correct, your table would be aligned, which it is most definitely NOT. My table opens the same way every time, regardless of local settings. To prove my point, I pasted the Word table into this email, and you will note that the columns are aligned.

 

 

 Journal Size (in.)            Pre-1962                                  1962+
                                           Nominal                                   Nominal
                                    Capy            GRL                    Capy            GRL

 3 ¾ x 7                       40                 66                        ( OBSOLETE )
 4 ¼ x 8                       60                 103                      60                 103
 5 x 9                           80                 136                      88                 142
 5 ½ x 10                     100               169                      110               177
 6 x 11                         140               210                      154                                    220      
 6 ½ x 12                     200               251                      200               263
 7 x 12                         -                   -                           250               315

 

Nelson Moyer

 

From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io [mailto:main@RealSTMFC.groups.io] On Behalf Of Tim O'Connor
Sent: Wednesday, October 10, 2018 9:33 PM
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Subject: Re: [RealSTMFC] Steam era AAR axle load limits

 

Nelson

LOL! WHY would you want tabs? The formatting with tabs is completely dependent
on the settings for each individual's software. Using ASCII space characters is
not open to interpretation.

And then converting it to Word format? How is that an improvement?

To each his/her own. YMMV. :-D




Tim, you really need to learn how to construct a table using tabs. I reformatted your table, and removing all those single spaces was a PITA. The revised table is attached.
 
Nelson Moyer
 
From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io [ mailto:main@RealSTMFC.groups.io] On Behalf Of Tim O'Connor
Sent: Wednesday, October 10, 2018 6:59 PM
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Subject: Re: [RealSTMFC] Steam era AAR axle load limits
 
Ahem.

Tony since you mention 1967 in your table, it's only fair to mention
that ALL of the GRL's were changed ~ 1962 (copied from Tim Gilbert)

 Journal        pre-1962        1962+
 Size           Nominal         Nominal         
                 Capy    GRL     Capy    GRL

 3 3/4" x 7"     40      66      ( OBSOLETE )
 4 1/4" x 8"     60      103     60      103
 5"     x 9"     80      136     88      142
 5 1/2" x 10"    100     169     110     177
 6"     x 11"    140     210     154     220      
 6 1/2" x 12"    200     251     200     263
 7"     x 12"    -       -       250     315

Tim O'


 Dennis Storzek wrote:
 I'm away from work and all my reference materials. Does anyone have a link to a table
 of the AAR max weight on rail figures used to calculate car load limits? Thanks.

 Attached.     Tony Thompson
 table.pdf: https://RealSTMFC.groups.io/g/main/attachment/159064/0

--
Tim O'Connor
Sterling, Massachusetts

Attachments:


--
Tim O'Connor
Sterling, Massachusetts

Re: Steam era AAR axle load limits

Tim O'Connor
 

Nelson

LOL! WHY would you want tabs? The formatting with tabs is completely dependent
on the settings for each individual's software. Using ASCII space characters is
not open to interpretation.

And then converting it to Word format? How is that an improvement?

To each his/her own. YMMV. :-D



Tim, you really need to learn how to construct a table using tabs. I reformatted your table, and removing all those single spaces was a PITA. The revised table is attached.
 
Nelson Moyer
 
From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io [ mailto:main@RealSTMFC.groups.io] On Behalf Of Tim O'Connor
Sent: Wednesday, October 10, 2018 6:59 PM
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Subject: Re: [RealSTMFC] Steam era AAR axle load limits
 
Ahem.

Tony since you mention 1967 in your table, it's only fair to mention
that ALL of the GRL's were changed ~ 1962 (copied from Tim Gilbert)

 Journal        pre-1962        1962+
 Size           Nominal         Nominal         
                 Capy    GRL     Capy    GRL

 3 3/4" x 7"     40      66      ( OBSOLETE )
 4 1/4" x 8"     60      103     60      103
 5"     x 9"     80      136     88      142
 5 1/2" x 10"    100     169     110     177
 6"     x 11"    140     210     154     220      
 6 1/2" x 12"    200     251     200     263
 7"     x 12"    -       -       250     315

Tim O'


 Dennis Storzek wrote:
 I'm away from work and all my reference materials. Does anyone have a link to a table
 of the AAR max weight on rail figures used to calculate car load limits? Thanks.

 Attached.     Tony Thompson
 table.pdf: https://RealSTMFC.groups.io/g/main/attachment/159064/0

--
Tim O'Connor
Sterling, Massachusetts

Attachments:

--
Tim O'Connor
Sterling, Massachusetts

Re: Steam era AAR axle load limits

Nelson Moyer
 

Tim, you really need to learn how to construct a table using tabs. I reformatted your table, and removing all those single spaces was a PITA. The revised table is attached.

 

Nelson Moyer

 

From: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io [mailto:main@RealSTMFC.groups.io] On Behalf Of Tim O'Connor
Sent: Wednesday, October 10, 2018 6:59 PM
To: main@RealSTMFC.groups.io
Subject: Re: [RealSTMFC] Steam era AAR axle load limits

 

Ahem.

Tony since you mention 1967 in your table, it's only fair to mention
that ALL of the GRL's were changed ~ 1962 (copied from Tim Gilbert)

 Journal        pre-1962        1962+
 Size           Nominal         Nominal         
                 Capy    GRL     Capy    GRL

 3 3/4" x 7"     40      66      ( OBSOLETE )
 4 1/4" x 8"     60      103     60      103
 5"     x 9"     80      136     88      142
 5 1/2" x 10"    100     169     110     177
 6"     x 11"    140     210     154     220      
 6 1/2" x 12"    200     251     200     263
 7"     x 12"    -       -       250     315

Tim O'


 Dennis Storzek wrote:
 I'm away from work and all my reference materials. Does anyone have a link to a table
 of the AAR max weight on rail figures used to calculate car load limits? Thanks.

 Attached.     Tony Thompson
 table.pdf: https://RealSTMFC.groups.io/g/main/attachment/159064/0


--
Tim O'Connor
Sterling, Massachusetts

Resin Car Works X Car

dale florence <dwwesley@...>
 



Does any one like to get rid of a Resin Car Works X tank care? I will purchase for $100.00

Dale Florence













._,_._,_





]

_._,_._,_

Re: Steam era AAR axle load limits

Tim O'Connor
 

Ahem.

Tony since you mention 1967 in your table, it's only fair to mention
that ALL of the GRL's were changed ~ 1962 (copied from Tim Gilbert)

 Journal        pre-1962        1962+
 Size           Nominal         Nominal         
                 Capy    GRL     Capy    GRL

 3 3/4" x 7"     40      66      ( OBSOLETE )
 4 1/4" x 8"     60      103     60      103
 5"     x 9"     80      136     88      142
 5 1/2" x 10"    100     169     110     177
 6"     x 11"    140     210     154     220      
 6 1/2" x 12"    200     251     200     263
 7"     x 12"    -       -       250     315

Tim O'


 Dennis Storzek wrote:
 I'm away from work and all my reference materials. Does anyone have a link to a table
 of the AAR max weight on rail figures used to calculate car load limits? Thanks.

 Attached.     Tony Thompson
 table.pdf: https://RealSTMFC.groups.io/g/main/attachment/159064/0

--
Tim O'Connor
Sterling, Massachusetts

Re: decals (was BAR/NH Insulated Box Car Resin Kit)

Tim O'Connor
 


Dennis understands. :-) Yes, whatever the term - edges are a little jagged and
looking closely the decal had little "dots" of pigment... Unfortunately I can't
find the offending decal now or I would scan it to show you. I might have thrown
it out. I looked at some other "printed" decals (as opposed to silk screen) and
some diagonal edges (not vertical or horizontal) do show "stair step" dots (I
looked at some Highball and some PenBay sets) but they're not noticeable with
normal (20/20 corrected) vision, so I have no issues with using them.

Tim O'



John,Does it occur to you that the previous poster was using the wrong term? Whether one calls it pixelation or a spot matrix, the end result is pokadots in your graphics, which is a complaint I've heard since the ALPS was first introduced. We have an ALPS, which I don't design for, but I'm under the impression we could get black, white, red, green, blue, and some metallics in addition to CMY, which we don't even stock. I know Eric occasionally runs two layers of different spot color to get what he needs.Dennis Storzek

--
Tim O'Connor
Sterling, Massachusetts

Re: Steam era AAR axle load limits

Dennis Storzek
 

Thanx Tony.

Dennis Storzek

New decal set - NP 1947/1949 steel reefers

Ted Culotta
 

I have a new HO scale decal set that letters one each of the Northern Pacific’s 1947 (R-40-23 clone) and 1949 (R-40-25 clone) steel reefers built by Pacific Car & Foundry. The set, D198, letters two cars. The artwork features completely revised characters and numbers. Details may be found at the Speedwitch site (link below) under the Decals section of the site.