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In all, F-M was not successful with its cab units, from the Erie design to the C-Liners as both only sold a few hundred units in total and nearly all of those to domestic customers only.The Fairbanks-Morse diesel locomotives perhaps best remembered is the H24-66, better known as the Train Master.
The H10-44, A Strong Sales Performer The H12-44 Switcher, FM's Bestseller The H15-44, The Light Road-Switcher The H16-44, FM's Most Successful Road-Switcher The H20-44, A Compact, High Horsepower Model The Six-Axle H16-66, "Baby Train Master" The Powerful H24-66, "Train Master," Too Far Ahead Of Its Time The "Erie Builts," FM's Passenger Model The Consolidated Line, " For more information about FM locomotives please click here.This model was available in three different horsepower variations of 1,600 hp, 2,000 hp and 2,400 hp of their CPA16-4, CPA16-5, CPA20-5, CPA24-5, CFA16-4, and CFA20-4 designs (“C” for Cab unit, “P” for Passenger, “A” for A unit, horsepower available  and 4 axles and traction motors).Along with the CPA passenger line F-M also offered a CFA (“F” for freight unit) line for freight units, although these would only be built in 1,600 and 2,000 horsepower models.The switcher line would be offered in several horsepower variations ranging from 1,000 hp up to 1,600 hp.
Fairbanks-Morse locomotives and its passenger models had basically the same carbody design only in differing horsepower arrangements (the carbody carried fine lines with a high short nose with a noticeable rounded point).
Fairbanks-Morse locomotives, commonly known as F-Ms, are true classics (their newest models are nearly 50 years old now), even by non-railfans!