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    Train Fever From Just Trains


    Train Fever is an advanced railway simulation  . Establish a transport company and be its manager. Build infrastructure such as railways and stations, purchase transportation vehicles and manage lines. Fulfill the people's needs and watch cities evolve dynamically.

    Expand your company successfully and master the vagaries of the historical context. Earn achievements and collect experience points. Build the largest and wealthiest transport empire the world has ever seen!
    Train Fever runs on an engine specifically developed for this game. The engine has great innovative scope and specialises in procedural content and urban simulation. A key point is the fact that there is no grid to which game objects have to be aligned, allowing for a great degree of freedom.
     •Randomly generated, modifiable terrain with realistic dimensions
    •Advanced passenger simulation
    •Dynamically simulated urban development
    •Procedurally generated buildings
    •No grid – the game world is not limited to 90 (or 45) degree angles!
    •Vehicles from more than 150 years of transportation history
    •Achievements and experience points
    •Passenger and freight transport
    •Detailed 3D graphics
    •Freely adjustable zoom factor

    Detailed Description



    Each person is individually simulated. Given a home address and a workplace, people decide whether to travel by foot, by car or by using public transport. The method of choosing one of the three options is as simple as it is effective - take the fastest and cheapest route!

    Of course, it’s in your hands to build a powerful transport infrastructure to help people to decide which option to take.


    The more workplaces people can reach within a limited travelling time, the more attractive their home address becomes. More attractive means a higher land price, leading to higher urban density and growth.

    Therefore you can greatly influence urban development. Build a new bus line into an unconnected quarter, and the quarter will grow! Build a railway connection to a neighbouring city, and both cities may grow!


    As opposed to the majority of other transport titles, buildings are not premodelled and instanced. In this game world you will never see the same building twice. There is always something never-seen-before to explore!

    An advanced land use simulation decides whether to build residential, industrial or commercial buildings. For instance, residential areas don’t like industrial air pollution, but they need to quickly reach lots of workplaces.


    Re 6/6 (620)
    Six-axle, electric locomotive made for heavy services, identified with Re 6/6 in old numbering scheme.
    (Year of construction: 1972, Capacity: 82 each car, Speed: 140 km/h)
    Class 218
    The Class 218 locomotives are four-axle, diesel hydraulic locomotives acquired by the Deutsche Bundesbahn.
    (Year of construction: 1971, Speed: 140 km/h, Power: 1487 kW)

    Class V 100
    These Class V 100 diesel locomotives were produced in the late 1950s by the Deutsche Bundesbahn.
    (Year of construction: 1958, Capacity: 50 each car, Speed: 90 km/h)

    NoHAB AA 12
    This diesel-electric locomotive is a European version of an American standard locomotive.
    (Year of construction: 1954, Capacity: 82 each car, Speed: 105km/h)

    The Uerdingen rail bus or 'Schienenbus' is a multiple unit train which was developed by the Waggonfabrik Uerdingen.
    (Year of construction: 1950, Capacity: 87, Speed: 90 km/h)

    Re 4/4 I
    A small electric locomotive constructed to allow maximum speed in curves.
    (Year of construction: 1946, Capacity: 20 each car, Speed: 125 km/h)
    Br E 94
    Similar to the Ce 6/8, this train has the nickname 'Deutsches Krokodil' ('German crocodile' and is mostly used for freight transport.
    (Year of construction: 1940, Capacity: 50 each car, Speed: 90 km/h)

    CLe 2/4 'Roter Pfeil' ('Red Arrow')
    A unique Electric Multiple Unit from Switzerland.
    (Year of construction: 1936, Capacity: 100, Speed: 125 km/h)

    LNER Class A4
    The A4 class, designed by Sir Nigel Gresley, holds the world speed record for steam locomotives (202 km/h).
    (Year of construction: 1935, Capacity: 78 each car, Speed: 145 km/h)

    Ae 4/7
    The Ae 4 / 7 was a universal locomotive of the Swiss Federal Railways, employing the so-called Buchli drive.
    (Year of construction: 1927, Capacity: 20 each car, Speed: 100 km/h)

    Ce 6/8 III
    Crocodile locomotive with two long 'noses' connected by an articulated centre section.
    (Year of construction: 1921, Capacity: 78 each car, Speed: 80 km/h)

    Class 75.4 Baden VI c
    A German steam locomotive constructed by Maschinenbau-Gesellschaft Karlsruhe and Jung.
    (Year of construction: 1914, Capacity: 10 each car, Speed: 90 km/h)

    SLM A 3/5 705
    A classic express steam locomotive which reached a top speed of 100 km/h and is widely used for passenger transport.
    (Year of construction: 1902, Capacity: 66 each car, Speed: 100 km/h)

    Br 89 Prussian T3
    Together with the Prussian T2 locomotives, these 0-6-0 tank locomotives were the first that were built to railway norms.
    (Year of construction: 1882, Capacity: 66 each car, Speed: 40 km/h)

    Class 53 Prussian G3
    The Class 53 G 3 locomotives have been widely used for freight transport by the Prussian state railways.
    (Year of construction: 1877, Capacity: 8 each car, Speed: 45 km/h)

    Borsig 1860
    Borsig was a German company based in Berlin. This 1860 model was an early variant without a roofed cabin.
    (Year of construction: 1860, Capacity: 20 each car, Speed: 45 km/h)

    Norris D 1/3
    Known as the Spanisch-Broetli-Bahn, named after a specialty of Baden, Switzerland.
    (Year of construction: 1847, Capacity: 20 each car, Speed: 35 km/h)

    Man 1975
    A commonly used truck built by MAN. The company is one of the leading providers of commercial vehicles and still exists today.
    (Year of construction: 1975, Capacity: 24, Speed: 100 km/h)

    Be 4/6 Mirage
    A common street car constructed by SIG, SWS. The 'Mirage' was in operation for a long time in Zurich, Switzerland.
    (Year of construction: 1966, Capacity: 45+125, Speed: 60 km/h)

    Mercedes Benz O 6600
    The first omnibus of the Daimler Benz company, combining a rear-end engine with a forward control carriage.
    (Year of construction: 1951, Capacity: 55, Speed: 80 km/h)

    Saurer Tuescher
    Public transit omnibus manufactured by the companies of Adolph Saurer and Tuescher brothers.
    (Year of construction: 1939, Capacity: 30, Speed: 50 km/h)

    Opel Blitz
    Opel Blitz was the name given to various German light and middle-weight trucks built by Opel between 1930 and 1975.
    (Year of construction: 1930, Capacity: 18, Speed: 95 km/h)

    Gothaer Typ T1
    The Gothaer company located in Gotha, Germany, constructed this street car in 1928. It was in operation until 2006.
    (Year of construction: 1928, Capacity: 56+64, Speed: 45 km/h)

    A double-decker bus with an open top deck originally manufactured for city transport in Berlin, Germany.
    (Year of construction: 1915, Capacity: 52, Speed: 25 km/h)

    Benz truck 1910
    One of the first common engine-driven trucks with a top speed of 25 km/h.
    (Year of construction: 1910, Capacity: 16, Speed: 25 km/h)

    Ce 2/2 SchSt
    An early electric street car built and in operation in Schaffhausen, Switzerland (the home town of the Train Fever developers!).
    (Year of construction: 1901, Capacity: 38 x 2, Speed: 35 km/h)

    The world's first engine-driven omnibus was hand-built by Carl Benz in his family enterprise.
    (Year of construction: 1895, Capacity: 10, Speed: 15 km/h)

    Steam street car
    In addition to horse-drawn street cars and steam buses, steam street cars also came up towards the end of the 19th century.
    (Year of construction: 1876, Capacity: 25, Speed: 15 km/h)

    Invented by Amédée Bollée in Le Mans, France, L'Obéissante was a steam-driven bus with a (theoretical) top speed of 40 km/h.
    (Year of construction: 1873, Capacity: 12, Speed: 40 km/h)

    Horse street car
    The horse-drawn street car combines the low operating costs of horses with the all- weather capability of street cars.
    (Year of construction: 1850, Capacity: 20, Speed: 15 km/h)

    Very common in the early days, travelling with carriages was easy and comfortable for the era.
    (Year of construction: 1849, Capacity: 8, Speed: 10 km/h)

    Horse cargo transporter
    In the 19th century most carts were pulled by horses, in order to be able to transport heavy freight items.
    (Year of construction: 1848, Capacity: 8, Speed: 15 km/h)


    Visit the Train Fever Product Page for further information.

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