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Category:English-language surnames Category:Patronymic surnames1. Field of the Invention The present invention generally relates to the field of railroad locomotives. More particularly, the invention relates to the field of electric locomotives and the use of passive electronic shunts to control such electric locomotives. 2. Description of Related Art Locomotives of all types have become ubiquitous. In recent years, railroad operators have adopted a “one locomotive does all the work” philosophy. In many instances, the locomotive is designed with multiple electric motors to propel the vehicle. While beneficial, electric locomotives suffer from a number of disadvantages. First, electric locomotives produce a substantial amount of noise. Second, electric locomotives are very expensive to operate in that they are expensive to supply electricity to and operate. Also, because the electric locomotives are generally more expensive than other types of locomotives, maintenance is more expensive. Many current locomotives are designed to operate on multiple “tracks”. As a locomotive drives from one track to the next, or from one location to another, the train vehicle encounters a station. When the vehicle encounters a station, the train vehicle is temporarily disengaged from the track and is pulled away from the station by a separate locomotive. This train vehicle is again engaged with the next track or station, and is ready to receive another train vehicle. When the vehicle encounters the next station, the vehicle is again disengaged from the track and pulled away. Although the “one locomotive does all the work” philosophy may be beneficial, it also has some drawbacks. One drawback is that a train vehicle cannot be permanently engaged with the track or station until after the train vehicle has been pulled away. Thus, the train vehicles are typically attached to the track or station by a “deadman” switch or automatic track brake that requires the train vehicle to be pulled away from the track or station in order to be permanently attached. The deadman switch is then released when the train vehicle is sufficiently far away from the station to prevent the vehicle from accidentally returning to the station. The problem with the deadman switch is that it requires an individual to regularly manually release the deadman switch when the train vehicle is sufficiently far away from the station. This requires the individual to carefully watch the train vehicle to ensure that the switch does not inadvertently become activated. Alternatively, the deadman switch can be disengaged









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