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Both locomotives will be based at the East Sussex railway for a week-long Flying Scotsman gala there over the Easter weekend.
The Flying Scotsman, now owned by the National Railway Museum in York, was rescued from the scrapheap by Sir William in 1973, a year after saving the RHDR from closure.
Tim Godden, of the RHDR, said: "It was a dream come true for me.
When we first thought of reuniting Flying Scotsman and Typhoon for our celebratory book, the dream felt too big.
"Our special thanks to our friends at the Bluebell Railway and the National Railway Museum for making this possible.” Their meeting will be documented in a new book to commemorate the 90th anniversary of the little railway, which runs for 13-and-a-half miles between Hythe and Dungeness.
The book 'Romney: Then and Now' will be released in July will mirror historic images on the railway with their modern day equivalents.
"But we persevered and suddenly the pieces of the jigsaw started falling in to place, thanks to the kind support of the Bluebell Railway.
Companion apps were being developed by different companies allowing users to, for example, use the user's heart rate to determine which direction to swipe instead of the user swiping with their hands.
History was made at Sheffield Park station when the two legends of steam were brought together to celebrate RHDR's 90th anniversary this year.
More than 100 people watched the events unfold as RHDR chairman Sir William Mc Alpine popped the cork on a bottle of champagne to mark the occasion.
As of October 2014, the app was processing over one billion swipes per day, producing about twelve million matches per day.
The average user would generally spend about an hour and a half on the app each day.Typhoon, from the Romney Hythe and Dymchurch Railway (RHDR), is a third of the size of the Scotsman.