πŸ”₯ US-1 Trucks - Wikipedia

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Tyco US1 Electric trucking (HUMBOLDT). Have these 3 trucks,new rear pulling rear tires. tyco us-1 blue white orange strip semi-ho slot car.


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TYCO US-1 TRUCKING
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VINTAGE TYCO US1 ELECTRIC TRUCKING # PIPE AND LOG UNLOADING YARD ACTION ACCESSORY Garage Sale Purchase. INCLUDED: One (1).


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US-1 Electric Trucking, produced by Tyco Toys from to , is a line of HO scale slot-car After-market re-sprays of models are becoming more common, too, they are sometimes offered for sale on Internet auction sites. Lights: As well.


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Up for Sale: Two add-on vehicles for the Tyco US-1 Electric Trucking Interstate Delivery Set 2 trailers *Gravel Supply Company* *Pacific.


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Up for Sale: Two add-on vehicles for the Tyco US-1 Electric Trucking Interstate Delivery Set 2 trailers *Gravel Supply Company* *Pacific.


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2 VINTAGE TYCO US1 TRUCKING SLOT CARS BLUE TRUCK, RED TRUCK. $ 34 watchers Buy It Now Β· Tyco slot car lot. $23 NEW Tyco Slot Cars Electric Racing Classics Magnum X2 55 Nomad 57 Chevy. $ 18 watchers​.


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Up for Sale: Two add-on vehicles for the Tyco US-1 Electric Trucking Interstate Delivery Set 2 trailers *Gravel Supply Company* *Pacific Intermountain Express*​.


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Up for Sale: Two add-on vehicles for the Tyco US-1 Electric Trucking Interstate Delivery Set 2 trailers *Gravel Supply Company* *Pacific Intermountain Express*​.


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ITEM FOR SALE IS 1 CUSTOMIZED US1 ELECTRIC TRUCKING AT&T BUCKET TRUCK. TRUCK HAS BEEN 9V TESTED AND RUNS STRONG. I WILL GIVE A.


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Used (normal wear), Looking to BUY Tyco US1 electric trucking slot trucks/cars used and on card MOC. Message me with what you have and let's make a deal.


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By this time yellow markings had stopped being applied to the road surface. Joe and Stomper sets were molded in green. On most chassis there are two raised angled strips molded on either side of the guide pin mount, which stopped the original plastic guide blades rotating. Following the release of the initial painted versions, production switched to pre-coloured plastic and a small ridge appeared lengthways in the middle of the rear of the dump bed, where the tailgate rested when shut. Most of the Semi-tractors have a cast fifth-wheel type weight with a 'blind' or closed-off pivot hole, where the trailer attaches. The name "Peterbilt" can be clearly seen with a magnifier. Variations : Over the years, a number of changes were made to the Peterbilt tipper mouldings. This ridge did not last long and was removed by the time the tail gate gained a bottom lug and matching receptor in the bucket to aid more secure closing. A full list appears later, but they are each worth describing in detail. The pick-ups were held in by screws and could be replaced, although some later vehicles are known to have rivets instead of screws. The actual pin mounting never changed and either type of pin can be fitted to any vehicle. After-market re-sprays of models are becoming more common, too, they are sometimes offered for sale on Internet auction sites. The rear axle has removable rubber tires , which will harden over time and consequently lose grip. The headlights on the body shell are just open round holes. The dummy car had a plastic chassis with a metal clip to help engage the jib of the wrecker. These had a small bulb soldered to the two motor contacts. Comparatively few chassis are without these. However, the red Semi-tractor with white stripes lighted version , can be found both with and without the Peterbilt logos. Later these individual units were simplified so the steering wheel did both speed and direction. The core chassis of all vehicles are of the same basic design throughout the range, with only the Stompers using a different chassis molding but there were many body types and different colors. The same is true of the Mack Fire Truck, Airport Taxi, Goodyear Tires pick-up truck, Black Firebird and even the Police car, which was painted all over white before the blue panels, etc. All the different color versions of the flat bed can be found both with and without this feature. Most examples found seem not to have these. Originally separate and attached to the track via some wires, each controller had a steering wheel to control the speed and a switch mounted to the side to control the direction. So far no tank trailers are known with this. There were three six-wheeled Peterbilt trucks : dump truck or tipper , troop carrier and a Wrecker. These occasionally require replacing. At the front and back of the chassis, guide pins keep the truck on the track, allowing it to go in reverse. Nor have any green Tippers been found with the troop carrier modifications to the base or with the final T-shaped tailgate and thinner hinges on the bucket. All other vehicles except the wrecker and fire truck had plain rear chassis weights, which were hidden by the vehicle body. Although two lighted Kenworth trucks were sold in the racing series, there were none in the US-1 series. The radiator molding used on lighted trucks differed from the unlit ones as the rectangular headlights were left open, where normally they would be solid and in chrome finish like the rest of it. While only lasting six years, a number of sets were made, with one being based on the G. Many trucks, trailers, and other vehicles were produced, such as dump trucks, a car hauler and a fire truck. The rear panel is either completely smooth or has a 6mm-long ridge across the bottom. These give the vehicle more traction and help it to pass through the sprung junctions, which can cause lighter non US-1 vehicles to stall. One of those involved in the development of US-1 was Derek A. The clear plastic transmitted the light from the bulb to the two rectangular headlights on either side of the grille, two round lights in the bumper and an array on the cab roof. Brand to who had designed the first HO slot system - Playcraft Electric Highways, which was launched in He also laid down the geometric principles of HO slot-car track systems that Tyco and many other manufacturers followed for many years. These worms and gears were originally brown, but on most vehicles they are white. The ridge appears to have been added later as it also appears on a small number of hopper trailers. Trailers The flat-bed trailer comes in two distinct variations. Finally, when the tipper chassis was adapted with extra slots to take the troop-carrier body for the GI Joe set in , the opening above the motor was changed from a square to a T shape. The first type of controllers are known to exist both with and without the yellow lines on the road surface. The rear weights vary in size to suit the vehicle. Lights : As well as the Wrecker and Fire Truck mentioned earlier, a number of Peterbilt trucks were made with working lights. Controllers : Since this was a roadway system instead of a race track, the controllers were not hand-held, but were intended to resemble the dashboard of a truck. These lit up when the vehicle was travelling. Operation of the accessories is done automatically, usually by contact with the truck or trailer. The output from the transformer was plugged directly into the terminal rail attached to the two controllers. This makes them rather fragile, too. Although the Stomper Blazer enjoyed a very short life, variations are known: Test-shot moldings exist that include a clear plastic light bar, although no light bar has ever been found fitted on production models in this series, nor was any US-1 Blazer ever fitted with lights. Guide pins were originally brown plastic blades mounted on a wedge-shaped base, but later and most commonly, round metal pins were used. The final change to the tipper bucket was when the tail gate changed to a fat 'T' shape, with 'stubs' added at the top on either side and the hinges were enlarged again and made thinner to accommodate these. This also served as glazing in the cab windows. It was marketed under the tagline of "You Control The Action! A switchable Hi Adventure junction was supplied in the GI Joe set, which would allow vehicles to travel in either direction without being automatically directed into a siding. Various combinations of track sections were supplied in the sets, except the 45 degree 12" radius curves, which were only sold separately and are hard to find. Other rare track pieces include the two different versions of the 9" double turnouts that only appeared in one set each and the Railroad grade crossing. Both types had four wheels and were made to pull Semi-trailers in box, tank, flatbed, auto transporter and hopper varieties, using their exposed metal rear chassis weight which was also the Fifth-wheel coupling. These were mechanically activated by a geared drive taken off the rear axle. As these trucks appeared in several sets that were available until the end of the range, this remains an interesting and so far unexplained anomaly. Why this variation exists and when the open-hole versions were made is unknown, but the variation does not affect how the fifth wheels work with the trailers. It is quite common to find these later hinges broken and the tailgate missing, whereas the earlier thicker hinges normally survive. The transformer connection now plugged directly into the control box instead of the track. However the front axle, the extra axle on the three six-wheeled vehicles, all the axles on the trailers and even those on the dummy Firebird had hard plastic tires which run freely and with hardly any drag. Controllers are usually red but the twin versions in the G. There was a wide variety of these made over the years, they were supplied in sets, but most could be bought separately as well. Only the higher Stomper chassis had rubber tires front and rear. The 9" roadway straight was derived from Atlas HO model railroad 'Snap Track', to enable his model highways use with model railroad layouts. Electrical : The system was originally designed to be operated from a 6v dc supply, this later increased to 9v dc. Joe franchise. The final type of controllers came as one twin unit in the form of a single box, attached to a molded base on the side of the track and these also only had two steering wheels, which were mounted side by side. Track : The trucks run on a gray variant of the Tyco Quick Clik track that provides power to the vehicles through two thin metal strips in the track, which is similar to many other HO scale road and racing systems. Despite those features being added, the core chassis inside these two vehicles were the same as all the others in the range except the Stompers, which used a bespoke deeper chassis molding to accommodate the lower reach required by the pickups, which was necessary because of the higher tires. From the examples seen it would appear that the same is true for the less common red tipper, although this is thought to have only ever been included in one set. Some were based on designs which were originally part of the Tyco model railroad range. Gravel β€” There was a small brown Gravel Unloading bin designed to sit under a length of single track that had a small oblong opening and a flat billboard at the end, where a single green 'Gravel' sticker was applied facing the track.{/INSERTKEYS}{/PARAGRAPH} These junctions consisted of a sprung copper tongue that extended across the slot, interacting with the front and rear guide pins. However on some this hole is open and the gear mechanism can be seen inside. Chassis : Longitudinal copper pick-up shoes span almost the entire length of the chassis, which transfer the power to the motor. Working Features : The Wrecker and the Fire Truck both carried flashing lights, the latter carried a bell, too. On the Semi-trailer truck or Tractor unit the rear weight was black and cast in the form of a Fifth-wheel coupling where the trailer was attached. The motor itself is a universal clip-in type that uses a worm screw to turn a worm wheel on the rear axle. On these, the extra axle was mounted under the body assembly. From around , Peterbilt Semis and Tippers both acquired an oval 'Peterbilt' logo on the sides of the hood and the front of the Radiator. The track was initially produced with yellow centre lines and some other markings, although this is less common and most track was supplied unmarked. As of April , none of the plain Green Tippers or the common Semi-Tractors in either yellow and orange with black stripes or red with white stripes - Unlighted version , have been found with the Peterbilt logos. Two types of trailing turnouts were made that allowed the vehicles to pass through unimpeded and then, if required, reverse back into a siding to access an Action Accessory. Each vehicle carries two weights - a flat plate at the front and a block at the rear with a tunnel to clear the worm gear. {PARAGRAPH}{INSERTKEYS}It was similar to previous Tyco HO Scale racing sets; however the vehicles could be run in reverse due to having guide pins at the front and rear of the chassis. All post-US-1 Box trailers have this, too. The Action Accessories were each supplied with a plastic joining clip that fitted under the end of the track and consisted of two arms that slipped beside and firmly held the rounded 'build-outs' on either side of the turnout track, which made the accessory attachment very secure. Lighted trucks were only supplied in one set 'Night Haulers', which contained a green tipper and a red semi with white stripes. This nested in a recess within a clear plastic molding that plugged into the front grille and some openings in the cab roof. Early bodies were supplied fitted with a pair of thin weights, secured sandwich-like, at the rear of the body, by two plastic prongs, melted over to hold them in place. A similar molding to the clear one, but in dark plastic was also used in some trucks without lights, which makes them look as though they have heavily tinted windows! However, in the case of the crane, bulldozer, and airport, the accessory is operated by the vehicle's drive wheels acting on a roller, as it continues to be powered in reverse, whilst pushing against a stop block.