Loading ...
Sorry, an error occurred while loading the content.
  • Back
  • About Group

  • Join Group
69 messages added in the last 7 days
New MessagesSee All
  • Re: Heljan class 40

    ... To change the subject slightly, using Slater's packing washers to add half a millimeter to the back-to-back improves running on regular 32mm gauge

    chrislee94587 19 hours ago
  • Re: Heljan class 40

    Hi Jim, You are right. Although I agree with the 31.5 idea, which will give much superior running through crossings, I can't adopt same as much of my stock has

    tommydod50 22 hours ago
  • Re: Heljan class 40

    It doesn't work too well with the Hymek wheels if you want to run on 31.5mm gauge as the flanges are too thick for comfort. They were singularly coarse.

    tramlinkcme 23 hours ago

Group Description

An email group for all modellers in 7mm/ft scale, whatever your favoured gauge.

Discussion is lively, and sometimes often goes off topic, so don't whinge or gripe about it.

Complaining to the Group Owner won't help, because it's likely he started it in the first place. To assist members who don't want to follow off topic threads the Group rule is top posting only.

Helmthwaite and Chapel Lane. Photo by Paul Bason

Topics covered between August 2001 and May 2004 can be found on the Archive site.

Members of the Gauge 0 Guild can discuss all management matters pertaining to the
Guild on the Guild web site and interested non-members may post to the Gauge0
Yahoo Group which also has an Archive.

ScaleSeven is 7mm modelling using true-to-type track and wheel standards. For more information
see the S7 Group web site. Membership of the S7 Group will also give access to the S7 e-list.

Group Information

Group Settings

  • This is a public group.
  • Attachments are not permitted.
  • Members cannot hide email address.
  • Not listed in Yahoo Groups directory.
  • Membership does not require approval.
  • Messages from new members require approval.
  • All members can post messages.

Group Email Addresses

Message History