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Select 2009, 2010, 2012 Pre Sp1, Mac 1 if you use:
Trainz 2009, Trainz 2010, Trainz 2012 - Build 49922 or Trainz Mac 1

Select 2012 Sp1, T:ANE, Mac 2 if you use:
Trainz 2012 Sp1 - Build 57720 or higher, Trainz New Era or Trainz Mac 2

How to find your Trainz build number:

  1. Open the Trainz App on your computer
  2. Before launching the game, locate the 5 digit build number on the bottom right corner of the launch window


  •  Auto Numbering Rolling Stock
    Auto Numbering Rolling Stock
  •  Auto Running Numbers
    Auto Running Numbers
  •  Blueprint Design
    Blueprint Design
  •  Passenger Car Interiors
    Passenger Car Interiors
  •  Photographic Texturing
    Photographic Texturing
  •  Reverse Headlight
    Reverse Headlight
  •  Show/Hide Engineer Figures
    Show/Hide Engineer Figures
  •  Slider Controlled Pantopraphs
    Slider Controlled Pantopraphs
  •  Vestibule Interior Views
    Vestibule Interior Views


In 1906, the Pennsylvania Railroad announced the construction of all new steel passenger cars to replace their wooden cars. These came at the right time. The Pennsy was building tunnels under the Hudson and East Rivers to link New Jersey with the coming Penn Station in New York, and the wooden cars were not allowed in the tunnels due to the hazard of fire. The cars were 64 ft in length and had seating for 72 in a 54 ft space, thus the classification they received: P54. The Pennsy anticipated using these cars in electronically powered multiple-unit (MU) services, so they were designed to accommodate electrical equipement and motors. Those units would become the Motor Passenger cars: the MP54.

Between 1908 and 1930, the Long Island Railroad received 626 Motor cars. These cars were powered using a 650 V DC their rail system. A number of newer cars were delivered with round arch roofs. These were classified as “Ping Pong” cars, due to the extreme rough ride.

The Pennsy received 487 Motor cars and trailer cars between 1910 and 1937. The motor cars were powered using an 11,000 V 25Hz AC overhead catenary system. They were all equipped with electric heat, cab signals, automatic train control and had a top speed between 55-65 mph.

The Pennsy’s Mp54’s were designed more for efficiency and standardization than comfort for the passengers. Each motor car was powered by a single truck under the pantograph end which was equipped with a 200-horsepower AC motor. This type of motor resulted in poor acceleration which proved problematic with the frequent stops while used in local commuter service. The trucks design provided a rather rough ride. Noise from the primitive toothed gear drivetrain could become extremely loud at higher speeds, which often encouraged passengers to ride in the non-powered trailer cars.

The PRR utilized their MP54’s up until the merger with the New York Central, a number of them ran in Penn Central service, and few lucky motor cars found their way into SEPTA service. All were retired or sold off by 1981. The LIRR ran their MP54’s until 1971. A handful of PRR and LIRR Mp54’s were sold off or donated to various railroads and Historical Societies.

PRR/LIRR/PC/SEPTA MP54 Electric set includes:
(2) PRR Motors & Trailers (2) LIRR Motors, (1) LIRR Ping Pong Trailer, (1) PC Motor & Trailer and (1) SEPTA Motor & Trailer

Product Installation

  1. Download the file included in your order confirmation email or from your account downloads.
  2. Launch your Trainz Content Manager.
  3. Drag the downloaded cdp file into the content manager window.
    While in content manager, go to FILE on the top left and select "import cdp" or "import content", find your downloaded cdp and select.

Payware Policy

All presented content from this website is property of K&L Trainz. No distribution or hosting of content is permitted of any payware assets purchased from K&L Trainz. Modifications are permitted for personal use only!

Refund Policy

All sales are final! K&L Trainz is not responsible for any misappropriated funds. No refunds will be issued for any product purchased once a download is initiated.