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The backdrop is especially interesting, especially with the black background behind the whole lot!
Very nice, but I can't bring myself to except that it is N scale, looks too much like HO, either that or they are very small people these Danes.
Whether you are brand new to model railroading, just coming back into the hobby after a break, or a seasoned modeling veteran, you’ve probably heard of N scale at one time or another.
In the 1960’s a German company, Arnold, created the first commercially available N scale models. If you are starting out, there are a bewildering number of things involved with model railroading and it can be pretty overwhelming. One of our main goals here at Model:160 is to provide a resource for model railroaders interested in N scale. I'm getting back into model railroading having had an HO layout in my more formative years. I lived for many years in the UK and I love the old steam trains there like The Flying Dutchman, etc.
You are I would think going to have to do some scratch building and bashing to get what you want.
Regardless of designer or railway they belonged to the singles where very elegant machines. PS Emily is available in "N" as are her coaches Victorian era Appropriate Thomas any one?? Also US prototype models do not normally run with Eurpean prototype models because of the way the couplers are made. Modeling the late Victorian era in N scale (I should better say 2mm scale) is certainly a challenge. As for couplers, I figure that I will end up with a car from here an engine from there and a rail cleaner from that other place, so I am prepared to  swap out couplers so everybody is simpatico with each other.
My plan includes the locations of signals on the prototype, and remember that train ran on the LEFT side of the main line, otherwise the signal and track arrangement seems odd. Seems to me that a crossover at the base of the green grade and another just past the bridges at the top of the grade would give you the passing track you want. I want a long mainline run that is not a simple oval: I have a huge mainline run of over 2 scale miles!
I want challenging, interest-retaining switching: I have it, but it undoubtably could be improved. A twice around would have almost the same mainline run while leaving more space for yards and switching.
LensCapOn - I am not sure, whether the OP is willing to accept any critique or advice on his layout design. I am afraid the OP will sink quite a lot of $$$ and time into this layout, only to find out that he wanted too much in too little a space and that he won´t be able to incorporate even a trace of realistic looking scenery. I would also recommend to invest a little time and do some reading before indulging into a costly experiment which will definitively not lead to where he wants to go.
Actually, I pretty much abandoned this site due to my inability to respond in a timely manner, and my posts simply vanishing. I've gone through Walther's on-line catalog several times looking for the "New River Mine" kit and couldn't find it. QUOTE: Originally posted by trainfreek92 MisterBeasly-Are walthers cornerstone series buildings built ups??
Right now the only Walthers N scale built-ups I know of are the Dayton Machine Company, the steel water tower, and the trackside building set with interlocking tower, speeder shed, and watchman's shanty. Since locomotives and rolling stock have been pretty well addressed, what kinds of building would folks like to see.

The Old Dog likes the concept of modular buildings such as is being done by DPM, Walthers, and City Classics. How about an eastern coal flood loader like the one Walthers made a few years ago in N scale.
Another good point, folks modeling post 1980 have much less to work with, aside for modern industrial buildings, there simply aren't any models of modern fuel stations, convenience stores, big box stores, or any house that would really look appropriate. Based on the statement from one of those links "This measurement is based on the length of your longest car (coupler to coupler)", does that apply to both Body Mounted and Truck Mounted couplers? The above is my opinion, from an active and experienced Model Railroader in N scale and HO since 1961. Most likely you will do as many have and redo parts of the track when you find out it is not what it needs to be. The diminutive size and lack of sophisticated production techniques back then resulted in models that left a lot to be desired. There is something about a tiny mechanical device with so much detail and its ability to pull a long train around a similar small landscape.
Most people that dive into N scale will admit that it can be a little intimidating at first. Keep in mind though that you could go to your local Hobby Lobby and buy a layout in a box that you can run around in circles today.
For those of you already in N scale we hope you will be able to take away some new trick or technique. Micro-Trains compatible couplers are typical on anything designed and built in the last ten years or so -- since the original patents expired. And if you want more switching, replace the fake tunnel with an industry appropriate to the mountain setting, like a mine or sawmill. Operation will remain at letting a train circle the loop, as the yard he designed is pretty much useless with its many unnecessary switchbacks and short leads. I hope so as if they are I will buy some next winter to put on my N scale layout. I don't have any of them myself. Considering that the percentage of residential structures (75% - 90%) in any given American city or town, simply modeling houses could be a hobby unto itself.
Most houses even, including those from the 19th and 20th centuries now have replacement siding and windows; nothing on the current market comes anywhere close to the look of a vinyl sided contemporary or retrofitted home. You have been reading these forums for a long time (and N-scale forums at least some) so an 11" or more in yards and industrial switching areas is a must. Since nothing in your post (at least that I read) or your end tag said N scale I always assumed it was HO. These models had spartan details, weren’t always the smoothest runners and had a tendency to growl their way around a layout when they did run right. The length of the freight trains you can model is substantial – a scale mile-long train is only 33 feet in N scale. Everything seems very small and you’ll probably have a deep fear of breaking something. The level of detail, size and quantity are only limited by your wallet, skills and amount of time you can devote to this hobby. There are a vast number of ways to complete a modeling task and while our staff and contributors have many years of collective modeling knowledge, we’re still learning and experimenting all the time.
One thing you should know is that most european made stuff is more expencive than some of the other manufactures.
Looking at just about any aerial photograph of a yard of other railroad facility, its almost inevitably surrounded by single or multifamily Victorian through pre WWII era frame houses; or perhaps brick in certain regions of the country. True, you could have a core for a bungalow, Queen Anne or Prarie and redetail it to taste, it'd still be the same basic house.

Over time though, N scale quickly came into its own and today we have advanced technologies allow for very small models that can be built with a tremendous amount of detail.
H0 scale is the most popular scale today according to both the National Model Railroad Association (NMRA) and Model Railroader magazine.
The support community for N scale, particularly online, is tremendous and there are a ton of people willing to pitch in and help whenever you are in a bind. The single best piece of advice we can give (that is also the most ignored in this hobby) is to pace yourself and start small.
If you find a way that works better for you or delivers a better result, by all means use it (and let us know about it!). The Atlas kits are great, probably the quality best out there for the price, but with the near endless variety posed by pre - 1960 American vernacular architecture, the possibilities for manufacturers are essentially endless.
It'd be easier to take a single kit and kitbash it to come up with slightly different structures, or redetail it with Tichy or Grandt Line structure details. And over the past couple of years, I've learned that MOST modelers are too afraid to scratch, and never will.
Unless you are running only 6 axle diesel engines or long steamers (which I believe you are doing) then even larger if you can. During the 1960’s many modelers made a gradual shift to H0 scale as it was about half the size of O, allowing more trains in a smaller space. Likewise the locomotives available today are quiet, run smoothly, and are capable of pulling very long trains – over a scale mile long or more!. H0 scale modelers enjoy a very diverse and robust number of models in nearly any prototype and road you might be interested in modeling. DCC can also integrate with your home computer allowing computer control of everything from turnouts to signals to automated running of trains.
We all have dreams of recreating that amazing full-basement layout we saw in Model Railroader magazine.
Model:160 being an online resource means that this is a fluid project that can be edited and improved upon continuously. They are a canadian company that specializes in importing european rail stuff to North America. Why are we forced to run exquisite out of the box engines and rolling stock, but must run them past Plasticville and Model Power POS buildings?And yes, I do know how to scratchbuild just about everything on the above list. The quality of H0 scale models was evolving rapidly into something that looked more and more like the real thing.
N scale also currently offers quite a bit more equipment than in the past and the number of roads available to model is fairly diverse. The reality, especially starting out, is that it is very easy to get overwhelmed and we’ve seen a LOT of people start a massive layout project and literally abandon it not even half way through. The hard core N scale modelers are even super detailing their models with lots of tiny additional detail and weathering them with rust, dust and even graffiti all in an effort to try and emulate the real thing. Cramming as much rail into a limited space will only frustrate you and is the farthest thing possible from a realistic layout! The only ranch and split level homes on the market are horrible models, and there's NO condos on the market.

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