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Old August 19th, 2010, 09:15 PM   #741
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I am late to reading this thread, but being from Baltimore, I think our LR was built before the whole "light rail as an urban renewal lightning rod" thing that has propped up recently. Our LR was primarily built to get people to Oriole Park at Camden Yards, as it was opened the same year the LR opened. They eventually double tracked the whole line, but there have been no extensions, no new lines since then, although a new east-west line is still being kicked around endlessly. It's frustrating.

So that explains why Howard Street has never exploded into a revitalized shopping district. It would be nice if that happened though, because during the weekends Howard St is eerily a ghost town.
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Old August 20th, 2010, 03:25 AM   #742
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The weird thing about certain routes here in Philly is that there are suburban rail routes just west of Philadelphia that i want to mention. The route 101 and 102 is true light rail, but the 100 Norristown Line...it's a suburban all-surface line but it's literally HEAVY rail. It has vehicles that seem to look like light rail to the eye of the untrained layman, but it runs on an ELECTRIFIED THIRD RAIL and all its stations are high platforms, and there is no street level track or crossing. A lot of people even here in philly think it'sa light rail "trolley" line, but it is actually a subway-like line operating with real trains! These trains do kinda look kinda weird and light-rail-like.




And this were among the few cars they used way back when.
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Old August 20th, 2010, 06:01 PM   #743
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Looks like they were using old Chicago CTA rolling stock.
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Old August 21st, 2010, 02:52 AM   #744
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If you go by current definition, the Norristown line can be considered a light metro line.
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Old August 21st, 2010, 09:14 PM   #745
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Lengthy enough segments of Montreal`s Park Ave & Côte-des-Neiges Rd are being dug up/revamped, being the same two downtown-bound streets that the authorities want to retrack with streetcars their whole lengths (the same parties neglectfully insist upon calling them tramways, both languages).....I haven`t heard anybody ask why (successive even?) two rounds of multi-season arterial retrofits.

Thus it can also be the other way around: two of the city's vibrant neighbourhoods being senselessly stifled

There's no daring the city to just pull its finger out at extending the yellow line up underneath Park from its downtown junctioning terminus, or having the undermount electric commuter line accommodate metro service with a branch to nearby Côte-des-Neiges (both the closer to coming to be tramways, period).

Last edited by trainrover; August 21st, 2010 at 09:26 PM.
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Old November 11th, 2013, 09:52 AM   #746
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High-speed Chicago to St. Louis train hits 111 mph
Illinois Gov. Pat Quinn (left) U.S. Transportation Sec. Ray LaHood (center) and US Sen. Dick Durbin, D-Ill., celebrate after the Amtrak train they are riding reached 110 mph during a test run between Dwight and Pontiac, Ill., on Oct. 19, 2012, in Pontiac, Ill. / AP Photo/Charles Rex Arbogast
, Ill. In a modest milestone for President Barack Obama's high-speed rail vision, test runs started zooming along a small section of the Amtrak line between Chicago and St. Louis at 111 mph Friday.

The 30-mph increase from the route's current top speed is a morale booster for advocates of high-speed rail in America who have watched conservatives in Congress put the brakes on spending for fast train projects they view as expensive boondoggles. But some rail experts question whether the route will become profitable, pose serious competition to air and automobile travel, or ever reach speeds comparable to the bullet trains blasting across Europe and Asia at 150 mph and faster.

U.S. Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood and Illinois Gov. Pat Quinn were aboard when an Amtrak train hit 111 mph for the first time in Illinois.

"Four years ago we were nowhere," LaHood said after the train reached the landmark speed. "Illinois and the country was a wasteland when it came to high speed rail... This is a dream come true today."

High Speed Rail Stimulus
It maintained the high speeds for about 5 minutes along a 15-miles stretch of track between Dwight and Pontiac before braking back to more normal speeds.

"The important thing is it's a step in the right direction, but the question becomes what do we gain by doing this?" said David Burns, a rail consultant in suburban Chicago who drew up one of the first studies for high-speed service on the route more than three decades ago.

Advocates say Midwest routes from Chicago hold the most immediate promise for high-speed rail expansion outside Amtrak's existing, much faster Acela trains between Boston and Washington, D.C. They say it will give a growing Midwest population an alternative to traveling by plane or car, promote economic development along the route and create manufacturing jobs.

In first announcing his plans in 2009, Obama said a mature high-speed rail network also would reduce demand for foreign oil and eliminate more than 6 billion pounds of carbon dioxide emissions a year — equivalent to removing 1 million cars from the roads. He set aside $8 billion in stimulus funds, directing the first round of money to speeding up existing lines like the one across Illinois and calling it a down payment on an ambitious plan to change the way Americans travel.

Even the short-term goals have run into trouble. Governors in Wisconsin, Ohio and Florida turned down hundreds of millions of dollars in stimulus funds, arguing not enough people would ride the trains and that states would be hit with too much of a financial burden for future operations.

High-Speed Rail, the Future?

Things could get worse for high-speed plans and for Amtrak if Mitt Romney wins the presidency next month. Romney and Republicans are calling for an end to $1.5 billion in yearly federal subsidies to money-losing Amtrak.

Kristina Rasmussen, vice president of the nonpartisan Illinois Policy Institute, said she thinks it's very unlikely the route will ever make money. For one thing, she said, there will be political pressure to keep fares low, dimming prospects that Amtrak will take in enough to recoup maintenance and operating costs.

"We're yoking ourselves to trains that will obligate taxpayers to provide billions of dollars in future subsidies," she said.

Nonetheless, proponents were cheered by Friday's test ride and believe projects already in progress have opened the door to future development.

"Given the fact that the program was a big zero at day one of the Obama administration and how hard one of the two parties has fought to keep that number at zero, I think we should be ecstatic about the progress," said Richard Harnish, director of the Midwest High Speed Rail Association.

Amtrak ridership hit a record 30 million passengers nationwide last year. On the Chicago-to-St. Louis route, passenger numbers increased 11 percent during the last fiscal year to more than 619,000 riders -- some of them pulled in by high gas prices, others by the convenience of being able to get work done while en route.

"Driving is just wasting my time," said Isaac Gaff, a 37-year-old music and arts director at a church who uses train time to plow through email on his laptop. He was waiting to get on the Amtrak line Thursday in Chicago to head home to Normal, in central Illinois.
Other riders say it's cheaper than flying, there's more space, and there are virtually none of the security headaches like at airports.
"It's not as much of a hassle, that's for sure," said Julia Markun, an 18-year-old college freshman getting on the same train.
But as the infrastructure currently is laid out, there is virtually no chance trains will go much faster than 110 mph, primarily because trains on Midwestern routes have to share the lines with the freight companies that own the tracks.
Work to upgrade the track began in 2010 and has included the installation of new premium rail and concrete ties as well as the realignment of curves to support higher speeds. Safer gates and new signals were installed at some highway crossings.
Transportation officials expect that after another three years of upgrades, the $1.5 billion in improvements can shave about an hour off the 284-mile journey between Chicago and St. Louis, which now takes about 5 ? hours. Future plans aim to shrink the time to under four hours.
But to begin to seriously compete with the one-hour plane journey, travel time would have to go down to three hours, some experts say, leveling the playing field when factoring in the extra time to clear airport security.
By car, the trip can be done in about five hours. But to pry more people away from the door-to-door convenience of car travel you must have frequent trains, at least one an hour, said Burns, the rail consultant. Amtrak currently has six runs a day on the route.
A new generation of bi-level passenger cars for Amtrak's Midwest and California corridors is slated to be built at an Illinois plant operated by the U.S. subsidiary of Nippon-Sharyo, the company that makes Japan's bullet trains. And an entirely new fleet of locomotives also could be on the way, replacing designs that have been based on freight locomotives for decades.


http://www.cbsnews.com/8301-201_162-...-hits-111-mph/
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Old November 11th, 2013, 09:58 AM   #747
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Engineering Chicago-St. Louis HSR
Written by Jenifer Nunez, assistant editor

Amtrak train on the Lincoln Service corridor in Odell, Ill.


Coordinating a project of this scope, size and time-frame requires ultimate cooperation between all parties involved.

The Illinois High-Speed Rail (HSR) project between Chicago, Ill., and St. Louis, Mo., is progressing right on schedule and currently wrapping up construction for the 2013 season. While the full project will not be complete until 2017, a significant portion of the work will be in place to support speeds of up to 110 mph over about 75 percent of the route by the end of 2015. The project will shave about an hour off travel time between Chicago and St. Louis, with about half of this savings in place by the end of 2015.

An endeavor of this magnitude, with a price tag of $1.6 billion, requires detailed schedules and planning to ensure all aspects run smoothly, safely and are completed on time. The overall program consists of a significant number of individual construction projects, each requiring environmental analysis, planning and design activities. Overarching them all is coordination with many partner institutions and a strong public outreach program.

Project status, successes
Corridor improvements have been underway between the Joliet and the East St. Louis area since 2010 at the start of the project.

"We expect that by the end of 2015, infrastructure improvements will be in place to support speeds up to 110 mph on a significant portion of the segment between Joliet and Carlinville, Ill.," said Joseph Shacter, director, Division of Public and Intermodal Transportation, Illinois Department of Transportation (IDOT). "Infrastructure improvements to support the remaining 110 mph service and other upgrades are expected to be in place by the end of 2017."

Daily operation of higher speed Amtrak passenger service between Dwight and Pontiac began on November 22, 2012, and since that time, ridership on the Chicago - St. Louis corridor has increased by nearly 67,000 when compared with the same period a year ago, totaling nearly 627,000 passengers; an increase of 11 percent, which sets the stage to break the record of 675,295 set last year.

During the first three years of the program, improvements to the existing mainline were largely completed, including the installation of about 626,000 new concrete ties, spreading of 1.3 million tons of ballast and initial renewal of 235 crossing surfaces and approaches. Work has begun and continues on passing siding upgrades, limited extensions of double track, structural and drainage improvements, preparation for positive train control (PTC) installation and design of additional improvements including stations and related work.

With infrastructure improvements well underway, an updated fleet of rail cars and locomotives equipped to handle these higher speeds was next on the agenda.

A national request for proposals for new state-of-the-art passenger cars was released in April 2012 with the state of California taking the lead in a joint procurement including Illinois, California, Michigan and Missouri. Nippon Sharyo was awarded a $352-million contract in November 2012 for 130 rail cars.

In March 2013, IDOT was selected to lead a joint procurement between Illinois, California, Michigan, Missouri and Washington for 35 next-generation diesel locomotives. The request for proposals for the locomotives was released on August 8, 2013.

As for environmental concerns, a comprehensive Tier 1 Environmental Impact Statement (EIS) was completed and the Federal Railroad Administration issued a Record of Decision (ROD) in December 2012 for future work. In the fall of 2013, additional Tier 2 environmental studies began to further evaluate portions of the corridor, including Chicago to Joliet, Alton to St. Louis and a flyover near Springfield, Ill.

"The ROD identifies the preferred alignment for additional future passenger rail improvements between Chicago and St. Louis and presents the Federal Railroad Administration (FRA) decisions, determinations and findings on the proposed program, as evaluated as part of the Tier 1 EIS," explained Shacter. "The signing of this document also positions the project to be ready for future federal funding to improve passenger rail speeds, frequencies and reliability."

Scheduling challenges
Shacter points to scheduling and coordination between agencies as the two most difficult challenges thus far for the Chicago – St. Louis HSR project.

"The use of American Recovery and Reinvestment Act funds and the expedited schedule required modification of a wide variety of processes and practices by IDOT, Union Pacific and partner agencies," he explained. "This included finding common ground on a wide range of institutional issues from engineering design to procurement to invoicing and others. Additionally, an extensive program of Tier 2 National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) activities, driven by federal funding, has had a major impact on the schedule. Projects were packaged based on construction and operating logistics, but also on the expected timeframe for NEPA completion for that package."

Coordination with local agencies to reach consensus on highway/rail crossing improvements has been extensive, he says and points to the quad gates with loop detection system, fencing and significant geometric improvements, which will result in unprecedented levels of grade-crossing safety on this corridor.

"Union Pacific, IDOT, Amtrak and the FRA worked diligently to develop an approach that meets legislated requirements for PTC, as well as grade-crossing activation," he said. "This combines Interoperable Electronics Train Management System (as planned by most freight railroads) and the Incremental Train Control System (for crossings)."

Coordinating the team
The Chicago - St. Louis HSR team is comprised of professionals from IDOT and Program Management Consultant team, led by Parsons Brinckerhoff. The team works closely with project partners from the FRA, Union Pacific, Amtrak, Illinois Commerce Commission, other host railroads on the corridor and many representatives from the communities and cities located along the corridor.

"Project planning is handled through the significant effort of professionals skilled in a number of specialties, ranging from engineering, planning, environmental sciences and rail operations to finance and communications and a variety of others," Shacter said.
In addition to the infrastructure improvements along the corridor, the program is also providing new or renovated station facilities and technology enhancements at Dwight, Pontiac,

Bloomington-Normal, Lincoln, Springfield, Carlinville and Alton stations. All of the station enhancements are expected to generate economic development and improve transportation connections in the corridor communities, Shacter notes. Construction of multimodal stations at Bloomington-Normal, Joliet and Alton include funding from other sources driven by the cities and the state.

Shacter points out that transportation improvements have been made possible with the support of Illinois Gov. Pat Quinn's $31 billion Illinois Jobs Now! capital construction program, which includes $14 billion for transportation through 2015, including $400 million toward design and high-speed rail construction.

"Our investments in high-speed rail and transportation create jobs, foster economic development and promote economic growth, while moving people swiftly and safely across our state as people should expect in the 21st Century," Gov. Quinn said in a statement.


http://www.rtands.com/index.php/trac...ml?channel=285
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Old June 3rd, 2016, 10:29 PM   #748
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Podcast from London Reconnections with Mort Downey, former Executive Director of the New York Metropolitan Transport Authority (MTA) and current board member of the Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Authority (WMATA), on The Challenges For Public Transport in the US:
http://www.londonreconnections.com/2...tions-podcast/
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Old June 8th, 2016, 03:27 PM   #749
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From WBRZ:

Quote:
http://www.wbrz.com/news/city-releas...reet-car-plan/

City releases new information on street car plan
June 07, 2016 3:49 PM

BATON ROUGE - The city has selected a proposed route design and more specific stops for the proposed street car that would connect downtown and LSU.

Information released by the mayor's office Tuesday shows a line built around a three mile, two-way tram route traveling north and south in a relatively direct line inside existing public right of way. The line would be between just south of N. Stadium Drive near Tiger Stadium and downtown Baton Rouge just north of North Street. The train would share lanes with automobiles along the entire route

...
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Old June 14th, 2016, 08:40 PM   #750
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From Rail Journal:

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http://www.railjournal.com/index.php...ml?channel=535

Škoda to set up subsidiary in United States
Tuesday, June 14, 2016



ŠKODA Transportation, Czech Republic, is to set up a subsidiary company in the United States with a view to selling light rail vehicles and trains in North America

Škoda Transportation USA will be headed by Mr Scott Ellis who has been appointed director of business development. Ellis joins Škoda from Kinkisharyo where he was manager of business development. Prior to that, Ellis worked for Dellner Couplers, Sweden, as North American sales manager, and Voith

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Old June 17th, 2016, 02:10 PM   #751
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Goes on to mention the 'Brightline' service, but a nice video nonetheless:-

[dailymotion]x4h15u9[/dailymotion]
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Old June 23rd, 2016, 11:01 AM   #752
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Metro Council approves $10 million bond for proposed tram system



BATON ROUGE - After a meeting to discuss fueling economic development in Baton Rouge, Baton Rouge Metro Council has approved a $10 million bond to fund the tramlinkBR project.


"It's exciting," Councilmember Member Tara Wicker said. "It's an economic engine that will really reform and revitalize that whole community."


The tramlinkBR proposes a 3 mile tracked public transportation system between Louisiana State University and downtown Baton Rouge.
This is the first step needed to get federal government funding for the project.


"I think it was a win-win for the entire city of Baton Rouge," Wicker added.


If federal funding becomes available for the project, the city's bond will be paid with downtown Baton Rouge parking fees. These include parking fines, rates, meters, and garages.


"When it comes to economic development," Councilmember Chauna Banks said, "I would just like all projects to be beneficial to North Baton Rouge, as well as South Baton Rouge."


Not everyone at the meeting was on board with the proposed public transit system.


"That will not serve our community," Diamond Ryan, a concerned citizen who is against the proposal, added. "We don't even have enough transportation and population traveling that highway to sustain a tram."


The $10 million bond is part of a portion of money the city-parish is expected to put against the tram's proposed budget of $170 million. The city-parish is expected to give $34 million.

http://www.wbrz.com/news/metro-counc...d-tram-system/
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Old July 29th, 2016, 01:13 PM   #753
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Streetcars by bobissouthern, on Flickr
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Old July 30th, 2016, 12:56 AM   #754
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that map is missing Kansas City and St Louis's streetcar lines.
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Old July 30th, 2016, 03:23 AM   #755
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Quote:
Originally Posted by weava View Post
that map is missing Kansas City and St Louis's streetcar lines.
Not to mention El Paso, TX. The SLC and Portland projects mentioned on the map were finished years ago. This is a very old map.
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Old August 6th, 2016, 05:17 PM   #756
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$170M Baton Rouge tram project one step closer to reality

The proposed tram that would link downtown Baton Rouge and LSU has taken another step closer to reality after the Federal Transit Administration issued a report Friday that the project would have no significant environmental impact on the 3-mile corridor[...]
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Old October 26th, 2016, 12:21 PM   #757
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Taken from bus thread:

Quote:
Originally Posted by Woonsocket54 View Post
Burlington, Vermont, USA: New bus terminal opened 2016.10.13



Source: Seven Days (http://www.sevendaysvt.com/OffMessag...ew-bus-station)







Source: Burlington Free Press (http://www.burlingtonfreepress.com/s...gton/91965982/)

Auburn, Maine, USA: New bus terminal opened 2016.10.20





source: Lewiston-Auburn Sun Journal (http://www.sunjournal.com/news/lewis...-years/2015278)
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Old October 26th, 2016, 06:53 PM   #758
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BRT update for Fresno, California:

http://www.fresnobee.com/news/local/...106799602.html


Paving crews work on installing new bus pads for the bus rapid transit project at the corner of Ashlan and Blackstone avenues on Friday, Oct. 7, 2016, in Fresno. SILVIA FLORES [email protected]
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Old October 26th, 2016, 07:19 PM   #759
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Springfield, MO opened a new bus terminal earlier this year.








They also posted a playlist on youtube of a ridealong on every route:
https://www.youtube.com/playlist?lis...SVC7EJoUBgfaGD
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Old October 27th, 2016, 06:11 PM   #760
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Bus rapid transit on southeast corridor in Jacksonville, Florida is scheduled to start 2016.12.05



http://fcf.jtafla.com/phases/

North Corridor/Green Line is already in operation
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