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Old August 15th, 2011, 06:17 PM   #861
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Crossrail invites bids for £70m access shafts

Procurement chiefs at Crossrail are on the hunt for a contractor to build two permanent access shafts in east London.

Contract C360 is estimated to be worth around £70m and involves digging two deep access shafts to the main running tunnels at Eleanor Street and Mile End Park.

The shafts, which are scheduled to take three and a half years to finish and M&E fit-out, will provide access for ventilation, maintenance intervention and emergency access to the operating railway.

The winning firm will need relocate a travellers camp, demolish and clear a laundry building at Eleanor Street and relocate a sports pitch and coach park at Mile End Park as part of the enabling works.

The 16m diameter Eleanor Street shaft will descend to 36m, while the 10m diameter Mile End Park will be dug to a depth of 29m.

Firms have until 12 September to register an interest on the Crossrail eSourcing Portal(www.crossrail.bravosolution.co.uk).
http://www.constructionenquirer.com/...access-shafts/
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Old August 15th, 2011, 09:20 PM   #862
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I think the cable car / Network rail link is tenuous to say the least!
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Old August 15th, 2011, 09:42 PM   #863
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Closer to the LU and DLR then? There are stations of both systems in the surroundings of it.
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Old August 16th, 2011, 05:50 AM   #864
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Old August 16th, 2011, 04:35 PM   #865
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Old August 18th, 2011, 05:37 PM   #866
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Keller wins £30m work on Crossrail

Keller has been awarded the compensation grouting works at London Underground's Tottenham Court Road and Bond Street stations. The contract covers the installation of more than 50km of specialist pipe, through which grout will be pumped during tunnelling mitigate any ground movement and protect existing infrastructure.

It has also been awarded a contract for structural monitoring, geotechnical instrumentation and surveying works, employing the Getec monitoring system that was originally developed by Keller in Germany and recently introduced into the UK.

The two contracts will be undertaken in joint venture – the grouting with BAM Ritchies and the monitoring with ITM Soil. The combined value to Keller is £30m. Work on both will begin shortly and will run through to 2014.

These follow the award of a £37m contract in June for grouting works for the Victoria Underground Station upgrade, which will start in late 2011 and will be undertaken with support from other Keller Group businesses in Europe.

Chief executive Justin Atkinson said: "Major infrastructure projects such as these, requiring complex solutions, play to our strengths as a global, high-capacity provider.

"These three contracts, which will draw on combined Group resources and our considerable experience of large-scale tunnel stabilisation projects around the world, demonstrate the synergies between our businesses, particularly when it comes to co-operation on large projects."
http://www.theconstructionindex.co.u...k-on-crossrail
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Old August 19th, 2011, 07:38 PM   #867
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Thameslink works continue around London Bridge station

Continuing works by Network Rail in the London Bridge area will mean that London Bridge bus station will be closed to buses and taxis this weekend.

The work, part of the Thameslink Project, means that London Bridge bus station will have to close between 00:01 Saturday 20 August until 05:00 on Monday 22 August. Buses will call at nearby stops on London Bridge instead. Bus routes affected are numbers 17, 43, 48, 141, 149, N21 and N343.

Revised stopping arrangements will be clearly displayed on posters around the bus station, in local bus stops and on the Transport for London website.

Passengers are advised to allow extra time to complete their journeys. Taxis will also be unable to serve the rank at London Bridge bus station but passengers will be able to catch taxis from the ranks on Tooley Street located near the entrance to the London Dungeon attraction. Taxi marshals will be available to assist with any onward journeys between 08:00 and midnight on Saturday 20 August and 08:30 and midnight on Sunday 21 August.

The works this weekend include lifting into place four steel girders which will form part of a new viaduct above Station Approach.

Continuing resurfacing and paving works on Borough High Street are not affected by these station works with local traffic management remaining in place to ensure smooth traffic flow. Additional work to transform London Bridge bus station will take place later this year with further details being made available near that time.

When the project is complete it will deliver improvements to the rail station, Underground station and bus station.

Borough Viaduct will double the number of tracks heading north from London Bridge, unlocking extra capacity at London Bridge and reducing delays for passengers coming into London from the South East.
http://www.rail.co/2011/08/16/thames...ridge-station/
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Old September 10th, 2011, 04:31 PM   #868
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Crossrail delay gives hope to UK bid

The competition to supply trains for the £16bn Crossrail programme will be run under new procurement rules – intended to shift the balance in favour of UK bidders – after a decision to delay the process in order to reduce costs.

Tendering for the 600 new carriages had been due to begin this year with contracts awarded in 2013, but Cross-London Rail Links (CRL), the publicly owned company promoting the east-west commuter route in the capital, announced on Tuesday that the process would be deferred by a year. Tenders would now be issued in 2012 and contracts awarded late in 2013, CRL said.

The delay would put back the new rolling stock’s introduction on the Great Eastern Main Line from London’s Liverpool Street station from December 2016 to May 2017, the company said. It was simultaneously announced that France’s Alstom had withdrawn its interest in bidding for the contract, leaving Bombardier, Construcciones y Auxiliar de Ferrocarriles, Hitachi and Siemens to compete for the work.

The postponement will allow time for the process to take account of recommendations to be made by a Department for Transport review called following controversy over plans to award one of the UK’s biggest ever train contracts – for 1,200 carriages for the cross-London Thameslink route – to Germany’s Siemens.

If the review makes it easier for UK factories to win orders, that could benefit Canada’s Bombardier, operator of the UK’s last trainmaking factory. Bombardier in July laid off nearly half of the 3,000 staff at its Derby plant after it lost out on the Thameslink order to Siemens, which will build the trains in Germany.

Rupert Brennan Brown, a veteran railway industry observer and member of the Derby and Derbyshire Rail Forum, which has been campaigning to keep the Bombardier factory open, said it was good that the government had taken on board criticism of its procurement processes ahead of the Crossrail procurement.

But he went on: “A further delay in initiating this programme must be a serious concern bearing in mind that it is now 876 days since an actual order has been placed for new UK trains.”

Many critics of the UK’s train procurement methods believe the tendency for surges of orders to be followed by long droughts has made it very difficult for manufacturers to plan to meet the UK rail industry’s needs.

Neither the Thameslink order nor the Super Express programme to replace Britain’s ageing fleet of long-distance high-speed trains – tentatively awarded to Japan’s Hitachi – has yet been finalised. Andy Mitchell, the Crossrail programme director, said the programme could make savings of tens of millions of pounds by postponing award of the contract and delivery of the trains.

The opening of Crossrail – which will link Maidenhead and Heathrow west of London to Shenfield and Abbey Wood to the east via vast new tunnels – was postponed from 2017 until late 2018 under last year’s spending review in an effort to bring down the cost.

“Continuing with the original procurement programme would have delivered the new train fleet earlier than was necessary,” Mr Mitchell said.

Alstom said it lacked a suitable product for the work. “We consider that the necessary adaptation of our existing products in service in other countries is incompatible with both Alstom’s strategy for profitable growth and Crossrail Ltd’s requirement for minimal development costs,” it said.
http://www.ft.com/intl/cms/s/0/e46ab...#axzz1XYXMTBQP
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Old September 10th, 2011, 06:09 PM   #869
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£1m bill to fix wrong type of platform at 2012 station

London 2012 bosses have been forced to spend £1million of public cash raising the height of platforms at the main Olympic Park railway station. Temporary wooden structures are being built at £210million Stratford International to raise two platforms 30 inches because they were not designed to take the Olympic Javelin trains.

It is the latest setback to hit the station, which critics describe as "international only in name". It has already emerged that it will be at least six years before it is used by intercontinental Eurostar trains. The station, completed in 2006, was designed for Eurostar trains but the operator refused to stop services there as journey times would increase, and because the station was isolated in the middle of a building site.

Now a BBC London probe has discovered the Javelin services, which will shuttle Games spectators to and from St Pancras, are a different height from Eurostar services. The Javelin service will use the Hitachi trains that run on the Channel Tunnel line between St Pancras and Kent. Two platforms have already been converted but the Olympic Delivery Authority is paying to raise the other two.

They will be in place for next Tuesday's launch of the adjacent Westfield shopping centre, with the station opening from 8am.

The platforms can be altered if Eurostar or rival operators such as Deutsche Bahn, which plans to run services to Cologne, decide to use the station after the Olympics.
http://www.thisislondon.co.uk/standa...012-station.do
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Old September 11th, 2011, 03:03 AM   #870
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£2.5m to improve Wembley Station for Olympics

Improvements worth £2.5million are being carried out at Wembley Central station to make it disabled-friendly in time for the Olympics.

The installation of two lifts and a stairlift will ensure less mobile passengers have a step-free route between the ticket hall and all six platforms in order to reach Wembley Stadium to watch the 2012 Games' football tournament and neighbouring Wembley Arena for the badminton and gymnastics competitions.

Network Rail's upgrades - using money from the Department for Transport's Access for All programme - include lengthening two platforms to accommodate London Overground trains with eight instead of the present six carriages and refurbishing the station's toilets to make them fully accessible.

A spokeswoman for London Travelwatch, the passengers' watchdog, said: "Wembley Central is an extremely busy station, not only for sporting and entertainment events at the stadium and arena but also serving the everday needs of shoppers and workers in the immediate area.

"London Travelwatch has long championed the need for the station to be fully accessible and so the completion of these works in advance of the Olympic Games in welcomed.

"It means wheelchair users will be able to go directly from Wembley Central to other stations which already are fully accessible such as Watford Junction, Harrow and Wealdstone, London Euston and Willesden Junction."

Wembley Central is served by London Overground, London Midland and Southern services on the West London Line between Milton Keynes and East Croydon.The major works, which began on Tuesday last week (Aug 30) following preparatory works, will finish in June 2012.
http://www.harrowobserver.co.uk/west...6451-29355852/
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Old September 11th, 2011, 03:50 PM   #871
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Old September 12th, 2011, 12:25 AM   #872
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Cut crowd size or risk rail and Tube chaos, Olympic chiefs told

Olympic organisers have been told to cut capacity by 25,000 at an equestrian event or risk transport chaos.

Transport for London has warned of queues of more than two hours for spectators travelling by rail to Greenwich Park for the cross-country horse riding event, scheduled for Monday July 30 during next year's Games.

The organising committee, Locog, faces losing more than £1 million in ticket revenues if it has to comply with TfL's advice to cut the official capacity from 75,000 to 50,000. Equestrian events in Greenwich Park were among the quickest to sell out when the first tranche of tickets went on public sale.

The warning comes in a confidential TfL document, seen by the Standard, which contains latest computer modelling of rail and Tube "station congestion hotspots" during the Olympics.

TfL experts highlight Greenwich station and Canary Wharf as the greatest cause for concern in terms of waiting times. Greenwich station, which is served by Southeastern railway and the Docklands Light Railway, will fail to cope as the main gateway to Greenwich Park, the report warns.

It states: "Day 3 (cross country) has the potential for two-hour-plus waits for DLR and Southeastern if the 75,000 capacity is utilised. [We] recommend venue size at 50,000."

Talks between Locog and TfL are focusing on staggering passenger arrivals and departures to the event, which runs from 12.30pm-5pm, to alleviate station crowding. Public entertainment, such as music festivals, are being mooted to prevent a mass exodus. But the TfL recommendation looks certain to sink Locog plans to sell 75,000 tickets, most of which are priced at £55 for general admission for cross country.

The cross-country event is the most problematic in the Olympic equestrian calendar because for that day only, capacity booms beyond the 23,000 seats sold for dressage.

Olympic tickets sales remain a Locog secret but it is thought that more than 50,000 have not been sold, so no orders would have to be cancelled.

Locog said it has held back one million tickets, to go on public sale next year, while venue capacities are finalised. The report says of Canary Wharf station, which will serve Greenwich Park and the O2 arena hosting basketball and gymnastics: "If left unmanaged, queuing times could be in excess of 90 minutes."

TfL said: "At certain times and places the transport network will be much busier than usual. We're already working with businesses and Londoners to ensure they have plans in place to enable us to manage demand. "Locog has not made a decision on sales of extra ticketing for this event [cross country] but we are in active discussions with them. When that decision is made, we will make the appropriate travel arrangements."
http://www.thisislondon.co.uk/standa...chiefs-told.do
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Old September 14th, 2011, 08:04 PM   #873
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London developers to raise bets on $24 bln Crossrail

Crossrail, the 118-km commuter line being built to link east and west London, is s6et to have a dramatic effect on real estate values as property developers and investors increasingly target areas around its planned stations.

The 15 billion pound ($23.7 billion) high-speed line could also give a big uplift to the asset values of listed real estate companies with nearby assets as the planned start of services in 2018 draws closer.

Crossrail, which will connect Heathrow airport in the west to Canary Wharf in the east of the city, will include central stations at Farringdon and Tottenham Court Road. Great Portland Estates bought a site close to each of the latter yesterday for a combined 253 million pounds.

'Crossrail is rising in the consciousness of developers,' Great Portland Chief Executive Toby Courtauld told Reuters. 'The coalition government has committed to it and the West End of London is now peppered with big holes in the ground that show it's up and running.'

About 200 million people will travel on Crossrail every year, the rail link's website says. Platforms will be 250 metres in length and the line will mean an extra 1.5 million people are within a 45-minute commute of central London. Listed property companies including Land Securities and British Land have 16 billion pounds worth of assets within 800 metres of proposed Crossrail stations, JPMorgan Cazenove said in a report last month.

It will lift values by between 5 and 10 percent, implying a potential 1.6 billion pounds increase in their combined market capitalisation. 'Value uplifts can occur three or four years in advance of train operations,' the report said.

The three biggest beneficiaries from Crossrail based on proximity to stations and development potential will be Canary Wharf Group (majority owned by Songbird Estates), Great Portland and Derwent London, it said. Songbird Estates could see a 24.5 percent increase in its net asset value and was the 'biggest winner'.

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'Crossrail will increase the capacity of Canary Wharf from 135,000 people to close to 225,000,' George Iacobescu, chief executive of Canary Wharf Group, told Reuters. 'We have the Docklands Light Railway and Jubilee line but Crossrail will close the circle in terms of transport links.'

Rents for the best offices in Canary Wharf are typically two-thirds of those in the City financial district due to its inferior transport links, property broker CB Richard Ellis Group said.

Crossrail was a factor behind the development of the 500,000 square feet Central St. Giles mixed-use scheme near Tottenham Court Road, said Bill Hughes, managing director of Legal & General Property, which owns half the site and has 10.3 billion pounds of assets under management. 'Long-term investors will see a long-term attraction in being on or near a Crossrail station,' Hughes told Reuters.

Several billion pounds of UK and international money is targeting Farringdon property due to its Crossrail station and revamped Thameslink station, which provides a north-south link, said Alistair Subba-Row, senior partner at property broker Farebrother.

'The limited supply in the area is undoubtedly going to produce a dog fight for the best sites,' he said.

Farringdon will become the most accessible train station in England after Crossrail, said Alan Baxter, founder of the engineering company of the same name that works for Crossrail. 'About a quarter of the population of England will be able to reach it in 45 minutes,' he said.
http://www.lse.co.uk/FinanceNews.asp..._bln_Crossrail
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Old September 17th, 2011, 11:23 PM   #874
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Tottenham Court Road Crossrail works

by EG Focus on Flickr.


http://www.flickr.com/photos/egfocus...n/photostream/
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Old September 21st, 2011, 10:37 PM   #875
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steam, EMUs, tube (0'52" & 1'15"), & the Hastings DMU (2'23" -- last train featured)
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Old September 22nd, 2011, 02:14 AM   #876
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It's a shame you can't see down the shafts in that Tottenham Court road shot, anyone know how deep they are?
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Old September 22nd, 2011, 02:18 PM   #877
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About 35m deep. All the action is going on underground so the view from the top will stay the same for the next few years.
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Old September 22nd, 2011, 08:10 PM   #878
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Aedas Win Euston Job

Despite plans for the much hated Euston Station to be demolished or radically overhauled, Aedas Architects has been appointed to give the unloved railway a makeover instead.

Work will centre around the main concourse building which was designed by Richard Seifert and the in-house British Rail architects in the late sixties. It is this that greets travellers passing through the station from central London, and welcomes them when they come off the bowel-like platforms buried deep within Euston.

The main change to the terminal will be the addition of a new mezzanine lounge providing a more comfortable place for travellers to wait than the existing practise of standing and watching the departure boards for late trains.

Euston Station is one of the main candidates for the proposed HS2 high-speed rail link that the British government is looking at building. It has also seen previous proposals by Network Rail to completely rebuild it as a gleaming modern glass cathedral for rail travel, but these haven't surfaced.

Aedas's work is pitched with the possibility of being temporary, and would perhaps be replaced within five years. That said, the green shed attached to Kings Cross Station was erected in the early 1970s, also as a short-term measure, and is only now approaching the end of its life, almost forty years after it was originally supposed to go. If for some reason HS2 doesn't progress, Euston's commuters could be stuck with the Aedas changes for a very long time.
http://www.skyscrapernews.com/news.php?ref=2935

[img]http://i51.************/33yj0j7.jpg[/img]
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Old September 23rd, 2011, 12:02 AM   #879
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Crossrail names signalling system

Five companies will be invited to tender for the central section signalling system of the Crossrail project.

The signalling system will incorporate automatic train operation to support a high-frequency metro service.

The five shortlisted organisations that will be invited to tender later this year are:

- Bombardier Transportation UK
- Invensys Rail
- Siemens PLC
- Signalling Solutions
- Thales Rail Signalling Solutions.

Crossrail will operate up to 24 trains per hour during the peak between Whitechapel and Paddington through the new tunnels under central London. Construction of the new tunnels will get underway in spring 2012 when the first tunnel boring machine is launched from Royal Oak.

Due to the integration of Crossrail’s central section with the existing national rail network, Crossrail services will need to operate with signalling and safety systems installed at either end of the Crossrail tunnels.

The signalling system in the central section is expected to be capable of enhancement to 30 trains per hour through the central section at a later date.
http://www.theconstructionindex.co.u...stem-shortlist
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Old September 23rd, 2011, 05:04 PM   #880
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Crossrail announces major contract for tunnel fit-out

Work on the Crossrail project continues apace, with a notice being posted in the Official Journal of the European Union in order to begin the procurement process for the fit-out of the new tunnels.

The first tunnel boring machine is set to be launched in spring next year, and by the latter part of 2014, more than 21 km of twin-bore subways running across London via the centre of the city and Docklands will be complete.

Once this part of the project is finished, work will begin to install the track and all the other necessary equipment - such as ventilation, drainage and overhead power rails - to get trains running on the line by 2018.

It has been estimated that the contract will be worth around £400 million due to the amount of work involved and will see up to 14,000 individuals being employed when construction is at its height.

Andy Mitchell, Crossrail Programme Director, said: "Such is the scale and complexity of the task it will take several years to complete the fit-out works, with people working around the clock to complete the job."

The contract is scheduled to be awarded at the end of 2012 to allow time for design and planning before the project begins in 2014. Crossrail has also now confirmed its shortlist of organisations in the running to deliver the rail service's signal and control system.
http://www.trl.co.uk/trl-news-hub/tr..._800736520.htm
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