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BulletinsWhile many are satisfied with the performance and sound of this fine model, some enthusiasts have expressed a desire for increased volume from their SD70ACe model, in particular the horn. The engine and electrical system are similar to the SD70MAC, but updated with newer technology. 7 Mixer LevelIf necessary, please refer to the user manual of your DCC system in regard to reprogramming CVs.
Also, if an error is made when changing CVs, or if the new CVs listed above are still not satisfactory, setting CV 8 to a value of 8 will restore the model to its factory default CV settings. Some of these features include the full height nose door and rectangular windshields, the large flared radiators with two fans, and  the positioning of the dynamic brake equipment at the rear of the long hood. In addition, the inverters were moved from inside the long hood to a box on the walkway behind the cab. This will not cover technical instructions, but rather the basics for people who might be interested.Some facts here are valid for N-scale only. Four demonstrator locomotives were built in 2003, followed by 20 pre-production units for CSX in 2004. Full production started in 2005 and through 2009, 820 SD70ACe’s have been built for the US and Mexico. Nine more were exported to Venezuela and 46 built for BHP Billiton’s iron ore operation in Pilbara, Australia.
Unless you buy a locomotive that already has sound, you can’t just “plug” a sound decoder in a locomotive, as you would with a standard NEM651 DCC decoder.
But that doesn’t mean it’s impossible, just read on…Prerequisites for installing soundDCC is required…but analog (DC) is OKWhile there are some analog sound modules out there, the vast majority of decoders requires you to convert your locomotive or train to DCC. However, and this is important, many DCC decoders including sound decoders still allow trains to run on an analog layout. The same is valid for sounds during stops (doors, announcements…) because obviously, an analog layout does not provide power when the train is stopped.Make roomThe problem with sound, is that you will need lots of space in your engine to accommodate the necessary equipment. Although sound decoders have gotten smaller in the last years, they still are often much bigger than “silent” DCC counterparts.General principleThe general principle of installing sound in a train is simple. It basically is a standard DCC decoder, controlling the motor and light, that also integrates a sound module.


It replaces the standard DCC decoder.  You connect the decoder to the train as you would with any other decoder, which means often for European models, to a NEM-651 plug if your locomotive is equipped. I personally am a fan of the ESU Loksound Micro v4.0 that I have installed in many trains (see examples here, or here). Instead, it needs to be connected to an existing DCC decoder.  This requires a specific interface between the DCC decoder and the sound module, and this interface is named “SUSI”. That means that you cannot connect a sound module to any DCC decoder, your decoder needs to have a SUSI interface. Some brands are known for integrating a SUSI interface on many decoders (Zimo, Doehler & Haass, Uhlenbrock), others never do (ESU). This connection is required, so that the sound module knows what the DCC decoder is doing (is the train running? If you have enough room, and a DCC decoder with a SUSI interface, then adding a sound module is not that hard. Indeed, a sound module is not that expensive, and you can piggy back the sound module on a function decoder (as opposed to a more expensive full-fledged engine DCC decoder). They are basically the same as the all-in-one decoders above, connecting directly to the track and the car. This decoder is actually a function decoder with a very limited sound functionality (only a few sounds likes doors), and no way to integrate new sounds or engine sounds. It is made to be installed in cars, but not in cars “supporting” a locomotive in which no sound decoder can be installed.Which sound?Until now we have focused on hardware. This content is often called a “sound project”, and contains everything the decoder needs to know. A sound project can be very specific to your engine, but there are also generic sound projects for whatever type of engine you have (steam, electric, diesel).Do not think you can “create” a sound project yourself, it is actually much harder than it…sounds. For example, driving sounds have to vary with the speed of the train, and you can’t do that easily by uploading a sound sample.
However, you need to know that some stores do NOT allow you to order all these different versions, this would require having hundreds of decoders in stock!Option 2: Ask the store to load the sound for youAs you have seen above, there may be hundreds of decoder article numbers, each describing a specific sound. It has to exist!Keep in mind that sound projects are only compatible with their own brand of decoders!


My experience in Belgium and Germany is that it is a free service, if you buy the decoder there of course! With the exception of some decoders than cannot be edited at all, you will be able in most cases, to upload or even change the sound project at will.
However, to do that, you will likely need the programming device from the same manufacturer as the decoder (example: the ESU lokpogrammer reviewed here).
You cannot change the sound with your standard DCC command station!Added to this, please beware SUSI modules usually require to be unplugged from the main DCC decoder, and connected to the relevant programming device. The good news is that most “all in one” decoders can be reprogrammed without being disconnected, so you can change the sounds just as you would change CVs: without opening the locomotive again.How does that work? You just download the project from the manufacturer, and then use the software provided with the programmer to upload the sound.
Try installing simple DCC decoders in old locomotives first.The truth is, installing sound decoders is not always much harder.
The problem is that sound decoders are much more expensive: if you break one, your wallet will feel the pain. Train on €30 decoders first, and if you don’t feel at ease, ask a professional!European vs. That is obviously a disadvantage, but that means that European decoder manufacturers have had to come up with universal models, that can fit in and be programmed for any locomotive, as long as there is enough room. For example, ESU has a specific product for the North-American market, called “Loksound Select”, that is cheaper than the full fledged decoders sold in Europe (Loksound). ESU has an incredible database of custom sounds for hundreds of locomotives, you can listen to the sample via your browser.External linksSince sound projects are limited to their own brands, I have grouped them by manufacturer.



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