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Old November 10th, 2012, 08:03 AM   #561
bayviews
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As thrilled as we were with the Giants, their victory was marred by incidents of bus burnings by some of the local thuglife. Lets salute those like this Muni bus driver who stayed with his bus & saved the lives of passengers.

Lets hope MUNI gives him a well-deserved promotion!

Muni bus driver honored as hero;
S.F. TRANSIT

BYLINE: Will Kane


Alan Yam didn't want to go down with the bus. But he was the last one off.

Yam, 35, was driving his articulated Muni bus in downtown San Francisco after the Giants World Series win on Oct. 28 when he was blocked by a giant crowd of exuberant fans at Third and Market streets.

Yam, a resident of the Mission District, stopped his bus, told his eight passengers to hold tight and radioed dispatch for help. Police were on the way, the dispatcher said.

That's when the revelers focused on the bus.

"Then one of the guys said, 'Get the bus,' " Yam recalled Tuesday, while accepting honors from the city Municipal Transportation Agency board. "They started smashing the bus, smashing the windows, smashing the doors."

Yam radioed dispatch again. Help was on the way, the voice said. Stay in the bus, stay calm.

Outside, Simon Timony, 28, of San Francisco didn't like what he was seeing. He said he ran into the crowd, trying to pull people away from the bus.

For his trouble, someone in the crowd broke Timony's nose and threw him to ground, where he banged his head and suffered a concussion. Police are investigating the assault but don't have many leads, said Timony, whose actions were also recognized by the transit board.

Yam was still hunkering down in his bus.

Then things took a turn. The crowd seemed angrier. Some were picking up pieces of burning trash, toying with the idea of lighting something - anything - on fire.

"I thought the outside might be safer than the inside," Yam said. He turned off his bus, got all the passengers off and ran back on board to radio dispatch for help.

Then someone in the crowd, police are trying to figure who, took a piece of burning trash and threw it into the bus. The bus caught fire.

Yam picked up his personal cell phone and called dispatch one last time. His thumbs were shaking so much he could hardly key the numbers.

"The bus is on fire," he told the dispatcher. "They just told me, 'Stay calm, stay calm, stay calm.' "

Police eventually arrived and cleared the crowd. Firefighters put out the blaze, which destroyed the $700,000 bus.

On Tuesday, the head of Muni said Yam was a hero who saved the lives of his eight passengers, none of whom has contacted Yam.

Yam, a two-year veteran of Muni, had to leave right after Tuesday's 1 p.m. ceremony. He had a bus to drive.
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Old November 10th, 2012, 08:17 AM   #562
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Alan definitely deserves such recognition and promotion indeed. He did a heroic deed to save his bus and passengers from thugs. I believe he was driving an 8x-Bayshore Express bus to Fisherman's Wharf when it was caught by the crowds. I think Muni should have detoured its buses away from Market Street when the victory happened at the time because it was not worth the risk to drive a bus through the area when the Giants won the World Series. That was definitely one risky scenario he will not forget for the rest of his driving career -- and his life.
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Old November 21st, 2012, 09:16 PM   #563
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Discussions continue on the Central Subway and where to bring up the underground digger. North Beach residents are opposed to the digging up of streets in their district especially when there will be no station in N. beach but may be extended to N. beach/Fisherman's Warf. Options that are being discussed.

1) leave it underground saving up to 23 million and saving the streets in N. beach. It was stated that this option would hinder the extention in the future but I do not understand why?

2) bring it up on Powell street in an abandoned building. This would cost up to 6 million but would allow for the extention.

http://www.sfexaminer.com/local/tran...rk-north-beach

Last edited by theskythelimit; November 22nd, 2012 at 04:12 AM.
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Old November 21st, 2012, 10:07 PM   #564
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I'd like to see all the possible options first before making a decision because not only North Beach will be significantly be affected by the project; residents near Washington Square will also be affected because with the railway's tail end at Columbus Avenue, then it will be a more likely option to extend it further to Fisherman's Wharf/Pier 47 if there is little to no opposition from the Washington Square neighbors.
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Old November 27th, 2012, 07:21 PM   #565
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Yarn seats on BART



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Old November 27th, 2012, 07:24 PM   #566
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http://www.insidebayarea.com/news/ci_22059912

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Old November 28th, 2012, 04:38 AM   #567
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That setup would be extremely difficult to time up correctly, especially if there are delays along the Hayward-to-San Jose (future) segment of the service because it would mean one train needs to wait for as long as like, what, five to ten minutes to couple up two BART trains at Bay Fair, with one train (probably a 4- or 5-car) coming in from East Dublin/Pleasanton while the other (potentially more crowded) coming in from Fremont and San Jose. It is a good idea to be discussed, but the timing at Bay Fair would be really difficult, especially it is an island platform that could hold only two trains at a time (unless one holds close to the flying junction to merge the two trains together), similar to the setup with Narita Express in Tokyo where one 12-car train splits into two at Tokyo Station (thus a dwell time is created in the process), with one heading to Shinjuku, Shibuya, and as far west as Takao; the other heads south to Shinagawa, Yokohama, and Ofuna.
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Old November 28th, 2012, 05:44 AM   #568
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@fieldsofdreams

Just jumped over to see what is happening at other places beside Japan.

One question, what is BART doing as feeders to promote their commuter transit?
I know there is park and ride but here in Japan there is a bus terminal at each and every suburban station which has a loop like route around the station to pick up commuters along the way to feed to the transit system. This way they do not need to drive at all.
The bus operating companies are usually subsidiaries of the private transit companies like Tokyu Dentetsu operates Tokyu Bus.

For example here is a link to Tsunashima station along the Toyoko line.
Each and every station has a similar bus feeder route to ensure people along the station will use the transit and there is basically no competition between the bus and transit company meaning there are no bus heading straight towards urban central.

http://kanabusmap.yu-nagi.com/tsunashima-mp.html
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Old November 28th, 2012, 06:07 AM   #569
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There are several bus companies and shuttles that directly feed into BART stations to further boost commuter transit. For example, all of the Bay Area's big five bus agencies, namely:

- AC Transit (western Alameda and Contra Costa Counties)
- Golden Gate Transit (North Bay)
- Muni (City and County of San Francisco)
- SamTrans (San Francisco, San Mateo, and northern Santa Clara Counties)
- Santa Clara Valley Transportation Authority (VTA, Santa Clara County)

have several bus routes that operate to and from most BART stations, with several more operating limited, mostly-local and some intercity services. In fact, most of AC Transit's local services, as well as some of its Transbay (San Francisco-East Bay via the San Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge) services, operate to at least one out of twenty-one BART stations within its service area, while the Santa Clara VTA operates five bus routes out of Fremont BART, the current southern terminus of BART, to destinations in Milpitas, San Jose, and during peak periods, Mountain View, Cupertino, and Santa Clara (to be replaced soon with a full-time BART service).

I am more than happy to discuss with you all those aspects since I know most, if not all, the myriad of transit agencies here in the Bay Area and I have covered most of the transit networks here. Keep your questions coming.
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Old November 30th, 2012, 03:53 AM   #570
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SMART construction updates: November 2012 Field Welding












http://www.facebook.com/photo.php?fb...e=1&permPage=1
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Old November 30th, 2012, 04:01 AM   #571
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Aww, those look really nice! What portion of the SMART rail line is it? I can't wait to see it fully built in its initial phase.
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Old December 3rd, 2012, 10:56 PM   #572
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It is being reported that Muni will announce tomorrow their preference for bringing up the underground digger for the Central Subway project. As this subject was a "hot" issue for the residents and business in North Beach, they will propose the machine be brought up at the abandoned pagoda theater. This will entail a possible purchase of the site and all expenses involved. It is also good to hear they are thinking about the future and bring the subway into North beach all the way to Fisherman's ward. They will soon be discussing their future pans for the central Subway.

http://www.sfgate.com/bayarea/matier...ch-4085866.php
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Old December 4th, 2012, 09:29 PM   #573
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Quote:
Originally Posted by theskythelimit View Post
It is being reported that Muni will announce tomorrow their preference for bringing up the underground digger for the Central Subway project. As this subject was a "hot" issue for the residents and business in North Beach, they will propose the machine be brought up at the abandoned pagoda theater. This will entail a possible purchase of the site and all expenses involved. It is also good to hear they are thinking about the future and bring the subway into North beach all the way to Fisherman's ward. They will soon be discussing their future pans for the central Subway.

http://www.sfgate.com/bayarea/matier...ch-4085866.php
Good idea...just to clarify, this plan would not include a North Beach station in it?
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Old December 5th, 2012, 12:57 AM   #574
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Quote:
Originally Posted by LAmarODom420 View Post
Good idea...just to clarify, this plan would not include a North Beach station in it?
This is true. The last stop for now will be at Stockton and Washington Streets.
They have future plans to extend it into N. Beach and Fisherman's Wharf. This is dependent on funding, EOIR and local discussions. In other words, ten years out.

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Old December 5th, 2012, 07:56 AM   #575
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Quote:
Originally Posted by theskythelimit View Post
It is being reported that Muni will announce tomorrow their preference for bringing up the underground digger for the Central Subway project.
The very best that MUNI could announce today was that finally were able to restore subway operations after MUNI subway service crashed yesterday evening stranding thousands of riders owing to flooding at Church station & the collapase of their transformer.

And this agency is dreaming about a $1.6 billion subway.

They've got to be kidding!
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Old December 12th, 2012, 01:19 AM   #576
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Here's an update re: MUNI's delays re the transfomer, etc.

The San Francisco Chronicle (California)

December 4, 2012 Tuesday
FINAL Edition

Blown transformer shuts down subway;
S.F. MUNI

BYLINE: Vivian Ho and Joe Garofoli

A blown transformer at the Van Ness Muni Station in San Francisco caused the shutdown of the Metro subway system Monday evening.

Muni officials said the transformer blew at about 6 p.m. as a result of rain damage from Sunday's storm. Subway service had not reopened late Monday, but light-rail vehicles were running on surface lines in the western part of the city.

Also, cars on the F-Market line, which runs above ground, had been turned around at 11th Street for a time because of an earlier accident at Market and Dolores streets. The line was reopened at 8:35 p.m.

The subway shutdown affected 40,000 to 50,000 rush-hour commuters.

"We're looking at why it happened and why it held up for much of the day," John Haley, director of transit operations for the San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency, said of the transformer failure.

On top of the shutdown, a crash involving a woman in a wheelchair and an F-Market car near Market and Dolores streets at about 5:30 p.m. added to the evening commute snarl.

The woman was on the street when she was hit by the car and dragged 570 feet, Haley said. Passengers alerted the driver. She was taken to San Francisco General Hospital with what police spokesman Officer Carlos Manfredi described as life-threatening injuries. He said the wheelchair was pulled from beneath the light-rail vehicle and urged anyone with cell phone images of the incident to contact police.

Supervisor Scott Wiener, who was observing the shutdown, said, "Muni's infrastructure is aging and deteriorating, and we have not been taking care of it as well as we should have been."

Timothy Simpson, 28, who lives in the Duboce Triangle, was on his way from Third and Evans to the Castro when the trains stopped. He got off at the Embarcadero Station and caught a shuttle to Market and Church.

"I'm a little frustrated," he said.
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Old December 24th, 2012, 10:18 AM   #577
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San Francisco Municipal Railway, the local transit service operated by the City and County of San Francisco, was established in 1912 as the first publicly-operated big-city public transit system in the U.S. The official 100th birthday is on December 28, but the festivities were held in November of this year. The centerpiece of the events was the Centennial Streetcar Festival, showcasing some of the more unusual pieces in the historic streetcar fleet used on the F Market & Wharves service. I took plenty of pictures… Enjoy.

Milan “Peter Witt” Car 1856, ex Azienda Trasporti Milanesi (ATM) 1556, built 1928
These ex-Milan cars are pretty much regulars in everyday service on the F.

image hosted on flickr


Blackpool “Boat” Car 228 (ex Blackpool Tramways), built 1934
One of my favorites for riding… Got a great “tooting” whistle like a boat, and they light it up at night.

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Car 1 (San Francisco Municipal Railway), built 1912
The rooftop box sign is for the A Geary, the first streetcar line in the Muni network, opened on the system’s first day in 1912.

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Muni Torpedo Car 1008, built 1948, “Wings” livery. This was part of Muni’s first order of “true” Presidents’ Conference Committee (PCC) streetcars.

image hosted on flickr
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Last edited by quashlo; December 24th, 2012 at 10:27 AM.
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Old December 24th, 2012, 10:19 AM   #578
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I had ridden all of these cars multiple times on previous occasions, so I wasn’t especially interested in them. A good railfan always plans his itinerary out, and despite Muni’s erratic scheduling, my eyes were set on this gem… Car 578S (ex Market Street Railway (MSRy) 578), built 1896 for the original MSRy and eventually finding its way into Muni’s hands after passing into the ownership of the United Railroads and, later, the second Market Street Railway before the latter went out of business. As perhaps one of the oldest trams still in active service anywhere in the world, this car is virtually never out in regular revenue service… The only realistic chance to ride it is on charters—and during the Streetcar Festival.

image hosted on flickr


The overall design is reminiscent of the fleet of the other major element of Muni’s historic transit operations—the more famous cable cars—right down to the running boards. This car was originally built by Hammond Car Company, which would also go on to build the cable cars on the California Street line.

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Even the painted destination signs on the car are windows into the past… The grand Southern Pacific Railway (SP)—perhaps most famous for its intercity passenger services in the Sunset Limited (still survives as a named service today operated by Amtrak) and the Coast Daylight, locomotives in a striking black, burnt orange, and fire red “Daylight” paint scheme—is no more, having been acquired by the Union Pacific... SP’s San Francisco depot was located at what is now Caltrain’s San Francisco terminus at 4th and King Streets after the SP’s Peninsula commute service was taken under public ownership and operation. SP’s original headquarters are located less than 100 m from where this photo was taken, at One Market at the foot of Market Street. Also interesting to note is the old spelling of Devisadero Street (now universally Divisadero).

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The interior is also reminiscent of the better-known cable cars, down to the window handlebars, clerestory roof, and screw-in bulb lighting.

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Old December 24th, 2012, 10:20 AM   #579
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The other main catch for me at the festival was Muni “Iron Monster” Car 162, built 1914. Originally stored after retirement at the Orange Empire Railway Museum down south in Riverside, Muni acquired this car in 2003 and restored it for revenue service with 1950s “Wings” livery. I’d ridden its sister car, Car 130, many, many times, but this is the first time I got a chance to see Car 162 in service and ride it.

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Next to PCC Car 1075, ex Twin City Rapid Transit Co. (Minneapolis–St. Paul), ex Public Service Coordinated Transport / New Jersey Transit (NJT) (Newark), built 1946, painted in honor of Cleveland Transit System.

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These were originally manufactured by Jewett Car Co. in Newark, Ohio.

image hosted on flickr
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Old December 24th, 2012, 10:21 AM   #580
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In addition to streetcars, several buses in Muni’s historic fleet were also on display, including this GMC Fishbowl.

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Muni operates one of the largest electric trolleybus fleets in North America, the inheritance of the once-dense network of publicly-operated Municipal Railway and privately-operated Market Street Railway streetcar lines that criss-crossed the city. There are several ETBs in Muni’s historic fleet including this one, #776, a Marmon-Herrington (built 1950) in the green and cream “Wings” livery. The rollsign is set to the now-defunct 12 Ocean Avenue, a former branch of the 14 Mission now partially replaced by the 49 Van Ness–Mission.

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Another historic ETB on display was #506, a St. Louis Car Co. model (built 1941) in blue and gold:

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The old rollsign charts are always fun to look at… Lots of old routes that have disappeared or been absorbed (9 Richland, 47 Potrero) and others that have been through name changes (5 McAllister, 6 Masonic).

image hosted on flickr


The last one was one of the old Flyer ETBs, the last generation of Muni’s standard 40-foot ETBs before the arrival of the ETI / Skodas… Used to ride these all the time when I was a kid. Rollsign is for the recently-axed (i.e., in 2009) 4 Sutter, a peak-period only service originally designed to take some of the short-distance commuter load off the other Sutter / Post lines (2 Clement and 3 Jackson).

image hosted on flickr
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