I think, I have to comment some of the pictures:
ABl - Gosa Y
This is not a Y-type car.
A- and B-types were standardized by ОСЖД (OSJD). And X-, Y- and Z-types were standardized by UIC.
The OSJD-B-type and the UIC-Y-type were 24.5 meters long and had 9 (1st class and combined 1st and 2nd class) and 10 (2nd class) compartments, respectively.
This car has only 8 compartments. It's too short for a Y-type. Additionally, it appears to be relatively low. It rather seems to be a chassis of a pre-war car with a new carbody.
Al - Gosa Y
This one seems to be a modernized y-type car.
Originally all y-type cars had folding doors. This one has sliding doors.
Bl - Gosa Y
This car is too long for a y-type car.
It's a X-type car (26.4 meters long).
ABl - Gosa Y
The same like the first car annotated.
WRl - Gosa Y diner
I'm not sure if this really is a Y-type car.
The Yugoslavian Y-type diners, which I know, had a different arrangement of windows. Additionally, this car appears relatively short to me. May be I'm wrong, but I would guess, it's also a pre-war car with a new carbody.
And there are further comments to make:
ConducTTor wrote:Also, interesting in the Taurus picture is the 4 pantographs.
"Taurus" is a registered trademark of ÖBB. So only the ÖBB-owned locomotives (series 1016, 1116 [Siemens ES64 U2] and 1216 [Siemens ES64 U4]) are real "Tauruses".
The manufacturer's designation is "EuroSprinter".
ConducTTor wrote:I didn't know they come in multi-voltage versions.
The better question should be: Are there single-voltage versions of the EuroSprinter family?
The only single-voltage EuroSprinters are the prototype (1 unit; BR 127; Siemens-type ES1), ES64 F (170 units for DB [BR 152] and 2 units for rent [meanwhile sold to ITL]) and series 1016 of ÖBB (50 units).
All other EuroSprinter locomotives are dual- or multi-voltage locomotives.