As much as I like deciphering logos, the badge just seems to read UD, but is painted over. I'll try to find the model name later. By the way, here's an interesting naming of a similar type of truck, the Komatsu-Nissan KNWF 12T, logging trucks made for the Soviet Union market.Hello Kegare, here the Nissan UD version, the logo is two characters in a cirkel.
1991 for that one. But here's a puzzle, look at the air filter on both trucks in your post, Roman doesn't have that tall stick type. So a good assumption is that the truck on the LEFT (with small indicators) isn't a Roman but a Hongyan CQ. On the other hand the truck on the RIGHT has big indicators that I can only see on the Romans, but I guess the Hongyan got those too at some point? The little holes you see under the grille were also only on Hongyans and not on Romans.With the Roman trucks I mean the real MAN/Roman cab.
There are questions regarding the engine cooling method since it lacks side vents, and the lack of a conductor's side door.If it isn't new, the starting point would be an existing Co-Co (three axles per bogie) locomotive like the Pulgungi. We'd need high quality photos of the bogies to see if they match any previous models.
Of course, a genuinely new-build locomotive might well be based on older designs, so determining for certain whether it is new or a rebuild might be impossible.
I had a pic of the interior as well, it was pretty empty, I can't find it right now but I'll let you know.During the breaks in the contact network, the Pyongyang-951 automobile tower on the Sungri-58 truck chassis helps. In the 1990s, they were painted yellow-green.