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Old March 5th, 2014, 05:49 AM   #1261
k.k.jetcar
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Quote:
Part of the problem is that people too often use the term "light rail" as having to infer no same direction train passing capabilities.
If you're aiming for timed overtakes, that implies an operation that has passenger volumes that warrant a "heavy rail" metro type configuration. In order for timed overtakes to occur, you need schedule discipline that will be hampered by any street running that seems the norm in N. America light rail applications (timed overtakes are rare enough in North America anyway).
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Old March 5th, 2014, 03:50 PM   #1262
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Are there plans to convert the El Monte Busway into a rail-based operation?
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Old March 6th, 2014, 02:14 AM   #1263
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Slartibartfas View Post
I had the impression that maintenance of road infrastructure is more expensive than maintenance of rail infrastructure (at least if you want to evade a very bumpy ride). Of course this is somewhat theoretical for mixed use surfaces but still. It is the busses that wear of the roads most, more than the much lighter cars. In Vienna, all new roads with bus service are part concrete, in all places where frequent acceleration/deceleration is expected. That probably reduces the maintenance demand but of probably means higher initial costs.

I am not an expert on it, but calculations that don't include these factors are not giving a true picture of costs and they might be significant, thats why I talked about the full life cycle costs.
Here are some numbers for the BRT Orange Line and the LRT Gold Line in Los Angeles. The numbers are from 2009, before the Gold Line was extended. The Orange Line operates in its own dedicated busway for much of its length. The transit agency was responsible for building and maintaining the busway.

Date Opened
Gold Line LRT: July 26, 2003
Orange Line BRT: October 29, 2005

Average Weekday Boardings (March 2009)
Gold Line LRT: 24,293
Orange Line BRT: 22,334

Total Annual Boardings FY2008
Gold Line LRT: 6.58 million
Orange Line BRT: 7.46 million

Route Length
Gold Line LRT: 13.7 miles
Orange Line BRT: 14 miles

Stations
Gold Line LRT: 13
Orange Line BRT: 13

Number of Railcars or Buses
Gold Line LRT: 24
Orange Line BRT: 30

System Cost
Gold Line LRT: $859 million
Orange Line BRT: $330 million

FY2009 Operations Budget
Gold Line LRT: $44 million
Orange Line BRT: $23 million

The main point here is that a rail line has to reach a fairly high ridership level before it is cost-competitive with buses.
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Old March 6th, 2014, 02:15 AM   #1264
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Originally Posted by Suburbanist View Post
Are there plans to convert the El Monte Busway into a rail-based operation?
To the best of my knowledge, there is no plan to convert the El Monte Busway into a rail-based operation.
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Old March 6th, 2014, 09:12 PM   #1265
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On the 5th March, FTA announced list of 32 favorable transit projects for funding for 2015. Region's favored matched in red:

image hosted on flickr

image by dimlys46, on Flickr
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Old April 1st, 2014, 05:15 AM   #1266
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http://www.latimes.com/local/la-me-c...#axzz2xb42rw6d

Tree removal along Crenshaw has residents stumped

By Angel Jennings
March 30, 2014, 5:02 p.m.

In the name of civic progress, the Crenshaw corridor has lost a lot of trees.

First, to clear the way for the space shuttle Endeavour's trek to the California Science Center, 71 mature magnolias and pines were chopped down in 2012 along an almost two-mile stretch in South Los Angeles. Now, with the construction of the Crenshaw/LAX subway line, residents are bracing for more.

About 175 trees — a third of those remaining — are expected to be cut down along Crenshaw Boulevard during the light-rail project, according to the Metropolitan Transportation Authority. That number could climb as contractors tweak the design.

"South Los Angeles, in general, is short on street trees," said Malcolm Carson, general counsel and policy director with the nonprofit Community Health Councils. "So the idea that we're losing trees that are so valued … that take decades to grow, at a time when we are really trying to increase the tree canopy in our communities, it's really a bad situation."

City officials, who hope the Crenshaw/LAX line will bring economic development, admitted the corridor will be unsightly during the construction — much like a home undergoing renovation. But, they said, an aesthetically cohesive boulevard will emerge from the destruction.

"Change is hard," said Karly Katona, deputy for environmental sustainability for Los Angeles County Supervisor Mark Ridley-Thomas. "But the status quo is unacceptable for us. The community has waited for this [rail system] for a very long time."

All along this portion of Crenshaw Boulevard, large stumps remain where trees once stood tall.

When the California Science Center first won approval to remove 400 trees in Westchester, Inglewood and other South L.A. communities, angry Crenshaw residents threatened to halt the shuttle's move. During negotiations, officials agreed to plant four times as many trees in the neighborhood as they had removed, once Endeavour was safely in place. Other affected areas were to receive two trees for every one cut down.

So far, just 10 new trees have been planted in vacant spots along the corridor. Any beyond that, officials said, would have to be removed again during light-rail construction.

The MTA has been holding monthly discussions and participating in weekly community meetings to keep residents informed about the project. During one of those sessions in late January, officials detailed plans to extract 119 trees on Crenshaw — between Exposition Boulevard and 48th Street — to make room for three station platforms.

That number came as a surprise to Carson and others in the community, who said removal along that section of the boulevard had not been spelled out in the environmental impact report. Fifty-six trees also are slated to be taken out of medians to the south, between 48th and 67th streets.

MTA officials have voiced a commitment to planting twice as many trees after most of the first two phases of the project is completed by late 2017. But negotiations with the Science Center, many residents said, have left them skeptical.

"It disturbs me that they are taking the trees away," said Clarence R. Williams, who lives in Leimert Park. "The wonderful thing about this particular area of L.A. is that it had a lushness … but it lost its mystique and is sterile."

In the MTA's view, it is unfair to compare the shuttle and light-rail situations.

"There is a big difference between what we are doing," said Charles Beauvoir, MTA's Crenshaw/LAX project director. "We are making a $2-billion investment in the community. We have bent over backward to make this work."

Ed Johnson, assistant chief deputy to City Councilman Herb Wesson, who represents the area, understands the frustration of residents who fear their neighborhood will be left a concrete jungle. But he is asking for patience.

"We have worked so hard to get the line and the stations," Johnson said. "Hopefully, we can get past this and have a beautiful line and beautiful community."

[email protected]

Copyright © 2014, Los Angeles Times

http://www.latimes.com/local/la-me-c...#ixzz2xb4E6XSu
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Old April 1st, 2014, 05:17 AM   #1267
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http://www.latimes.com/local/lanow/l...#axzz2xb42rw6d

Sepulveda Pass toll road or rail line possible under new tax plan

By Laura J. Nelson
March 29, 2014, 10:32 a.m.
Los Angeles County voters could be asked in 2016 to fund a variety of transportation projects, including new rail lines and possibly a toll highway and rail line through the Sepulveda Pass.
The tax proposal, announced by the advocacy group Move L.A., could raise an estimated $90 billion over 45 years and cost the average resident 25 cents to 30 cents a day, proponents said. It would also boost the countywide sales tax rate by a half-cent to 9½ cents on each dollar spent, though shoppers in cities with their own sales tax would pay higher rates.
Responding to critics who complained that the city of Los Angeles received the lion's share of transit projects from the half-cent sales tax increase approved by voters six years ago, elected officials — including Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti — emphasized that revenue from the new tax proposal would benefit all areas of the county.
"It will not simply be Mother Metro saying, 'This is what you get,' " Metro Board Chairwoman Diane DuBois, a councilwoman from Lakewood, told attendees Friday at Move L.A.'s annual conference in downtown L.A..

Metro has not yet decided to put a measure on the ballot. But with as much as $27 billion in added tax money to spend on rail projects, advocates said, the agency could build a light-rail link to Burbank's Bob Hope Airport, convert the San Fernando Valley Orange Line busway to rail and extend the Green Line near LAX to sweep through South Bay cities and connect with the Blue Line in Long Beach.
"What we're doing here is trying to figure out what wins," Move L.A. Executive Director Denny Zane said.

The tax increase would need a supermajority of 67% voting in favor to pass. Metro's preliminary polling says that 58% of residents would support such a tax increase.
Any tax increase that goes on the ballot must appeal to voters in Beverly Hills, the San Gabriel Valley and South Los Angeles, county Supervisor Mark Ridley-Thomas said. The proposal "has to be regional, it has to be rational, it has to equitable — all three, all the time, all day long," he told conference attendees. "If we neglect any one of those three elements, it will put the very proposition at risk."
Two years ago, a proposed extension of the county transit sales tax approved in 2008 fell six-tenths of a percentage point shy of garnering the required two-thirds supermajority. The loss came as a result of weak support in suburban, relatively well-off communities of the South Bay and the Westside, a Times analysis found. The analysis found support for the sales tax had eroded significantly from four years earlier, when voters approved Measure R.

[Correction: Becuase of an editing error, this story originally said the bond measure was planned for 2015, not 2016.]


http://www.latimes.com/local/lanow/l...#ixzz2xb51vKsP
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Old April 1st, 2014, 09:39 PM   #1268
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Quote:
Originally Posted by redspork02 View Post
http://www.latimes.com/local/lanow/l...#axzz2xb42rw6d

Sepulveda Pass toll road or rail line possible under new tax plan

By Laura J. Nelson
March 29, 2014, 10:32 a.m.
Los Angeles County voters could be asked in 2016 to fund a variety of transportation projects, including new rail lines and possibly a toll highway and rail line through the Sepulveda Pass.
The tax proposal, announced by the advocacy group Move L.A., could raise an estimated $90 billion over 45 years and cost the average resident 25 cents to 30 cents a day, proponents said. It would also boost the countywide sales tax rate by a half-cent to 9½ cents on each dollar spent, though shoppers in cities with their own sales tax would pay higher rates.
Responding to critics who complained that the city of Los Angeles received the lion's share of transit projects from the half-cent sales tax increase approved by voters six years ago, elected officials — including Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti — emphasized that revenue from the new tax proposal would benefit all areas of the county.
"It will not simply be Mother Metro saying, 'This is what you get,' " Metro Board Chairwoman Diane DuBois, a councilwoman from Lakewood, told attendees Friday at Move L.A.'s annual conference in downtown L.A..

Metro has not yet decided to put a measure on the ballot. But with as much as $27 billion in added tax money to spend on rail projects, advocates said, the agency could build a light-rail link to Burbank's Bob Hope Airport, convert the San Fernando Valley Orange Line busway to rail and extend the Green Line near LAX to sweep through South Bay cities and connect with the Blue Line in Long Beach.
"What we're doing here is trying to figure out what wins," Move L.A. Executive Director Denny Zane said.

The tax increase would need a supermajority of 67% voting in favor to pass. Metro's preliminary polling says that 58% of residents would support such a tax increase.
Any tax increase that goes on the ballot must appeal to voters in Beverly Hills, the San Gabriel Valley and South Los Angeles, county Supervisor Mark Ridley-Thomas said. The proposal "has to be regional, it has to be rational, it has to equitable — all three, all the time, all day long," he told conference attendees. "If we neglect any one of those three elements, it will put the very proposition at risk."
Two years ago, a proposed extension of the county transit sales tax approved in 2008 fell six-tenths of a percentage point shy of garnering the required two-thirds supermajority. The loss came as a result of weak support in suburban, relatively well-off communities of the South Bay and the Westside, a Times analysis found. The analysis found support for the sales tax had eroded significantly from four years earlier, when voters approved Measure R.

[Correction: Becuase of an editing error, this story originally said the bond measure was planned for 2015, not 2016.]


http://www.latimes.com/local/lanow/l...#ixzz2xb51vKsP
Let's do this!

Join the Sepulveda Pass Subway coalition: https://www.facebook.com/pages/Sepul...42362322532852
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Old April 2nd, 2014, 06:40 PM   #1269
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Suburbanist View Post
Los Angeles is rich, they could afford to build subways.

Interestingly enough, they started on the right track with the Red line (heavy full subway) and then downgraded plans with light rail that runs on the median of avenues with traffic lights and what not.
That's because in 1985 a ban on tunneling was implemented thanks to US Representative Henry Waxman because of fears of methane explosions.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henry_waxman
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Old April 2nd, 2014, 07:42 PM   #1270
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That's so stupid
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Old April 2nd, 2014, 09:45 PM   #1271
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Originally Posted by diablo234 View Post
That's because in 1985 a ban on tunneling was implemented thanks to US Representative Henry Waxman because of fears of methane explosions.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henry_waxman
An example of Nimbyism at political level with a politician putting his own nimby interests above the interests of the greater population? Cool.
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Old April 3rd, 2014, 01:31 AM   #1272
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Originally Posted by Slartibartfas View Post
An example of Nimbyism at political level with a politician putting his own nimby interests above the interests of the greater population? Cool.
'Murica.
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Old April 3rd, 2014, 07:14 AM   #1273
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Ironically the same said congressman and the business community in Beverly Hills, West Hollywood, Westwood, etc later fought to have the ban removed, which was done back in 2005.

So basically the ban set building a subway under Wilshire Blvd. back three/four decades.
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Old April 4th, 2014, 03:30 AM   #1274
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Court rules for Metro in state lawsuits brought by Beverly Hills over subway extension

http://thesource.metro.net/2014/04/0...way-extension/

A Superior Court judge ruled in favor of Metro on Wednesday in state lawsuits brought by the Beverly Hills Unified School District and the city of Beverly Hills alleging that the environmental studies for the Purple Line Extension project were flawed and needed to be redone.

To put it in plain English: Judge John A. Torribio upheld the studies and denied the requests that they be redone, a task which could have potentially cost Metro millions of dollars and delayed construction of the project. The judge found that Metro’s decision to place a station at Constellation and Avenue of the Stars in Century City was based on “substantial evidence” and that the station location meets the project’s goals of increasing mobility in the region.

Metro issued this statement about the ruling:

“Metro is pleased that our in-depth, multi-year environmental review process was found valid by the Superior Court. We look forward to working with all the communities along the alignment, including Beverly Hills, to fulfill our commitment to deliver this regionally significant and beneficial project for the taxpayers of L.A. County.”

The dispute involves Metro’s plans to tunnel under the Beverly Hills High School campus in order to reach the approved Century City station at the intersection of Avenue of the Stars and Constellation Avenue. The station location was selected by Metro for three reasons: to locate a station closer to the heart of Century City, generate higher ridership for the new line and to avoid an active earthquake fault zone that runs along Santa Monica Boulevard as determined by seismic and geotechnical studies by Metro and its contractors.

The Constellation route meant that the subway would have to tunnel under part of the Beverly Hills High School campus. School District and city officials complained that could damage the school and/or prevent them from building an underground parking garage, among other issues. After a final Metro Board hearing on the matter in May 2012, Metro determined that it was safe to tunnel beneath the campus, the tunnels would not prohibit any new development, noise and vibration levels would be within federal limits, old oil wells in the area do not present an unmitigable risk to tunneling and the project would not prevent the campus from being used as an emergency evacuation center.

Both the city of Beverly Hills and the Beverly Hills Unified School District have also filed lawsuits against the Federal Transit Administration, alleging violations of the National Environmental Policy Act. The FTA is helping fund the Purple Line Extension and approved the environmental studies for it. Those lawsuits are still in court.

Local funding for the 8.5-mile Purple Line Extension was approved as part of the Measure R half-cent sales tax increase that was supported by 68 percent of Los Angeles County voters in 2008. The project is being built in three phases: phase one is from Wilshire & Western to Wilshire & La Cienega, phase two extends the project to Century City and the third phase extends tracks to two stations in Westwood — one at Wislhire and Westwood and the final one near the Westwood/VA Hospital, just west of the 405 freeway.

Advanced utility relocation for the first phase of the project is underway and the FTA is expected to soon announce a funding agreement for that part of the project. The Metro Board of Directors is scheduled to select a contractor to build the project this summer with construction starting in late 2014. The first phase is currently forecast to open in 2023.
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Old April 4th, 2014, 04:13 PM   #1275
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February progress on new hub around Anaheim Metrolink station, more could be found here:



Lift (elevator):













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Old April 16th, 2014, 05:41 AM   #1276
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Metro recommends $927-million contract for downtown L.A. rail project





Regional Connector
The planned route of the 1.9-mile Downtown Regional Connector, which will link the 7th Street transit hub with Union Station.


http://www.latimes.com/local/lanow/l...#ixzz2z0sqOztE
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Old April 18th, 2014, 04:00 PM   #1277
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From The Source:

Quote:
http://thesource.metro.net/2014/04/1...-set-to-start/

A Better Blue Line: major track improvement work on Blue Line set to start
April 15, 2014, by Anna Chen

A few months ago, Metro announced a $1.2 billion overhaul taking place on the Metro Blue Line. Some of the updates have already been completed, and many others–including major track improvement work–are now getting underway. Metro will make every effort to minimize disruptions to service while work is being done, but as you may have noticed, it’s inevitable some service will be affected.

While dealing with any kind of service disruption is a huge pain in the rear, please keep in mind that once the project is finished, the Blue Line will be better than ever. The end goal is more reliable, frequent service.

We will continually update The Source with more information on the project as it progresses. You can also check the Blue Line Upgrades page for rail alerts or follow Metro on Twitter @metrolosangeles or @metrolaalerts to get service advisories.

Keep reading after the jump to get an idea of what’s being improved:
  • Rail replacement from Willow to Downtown Long Beach
  • Improved insulation of rail
  • Addition of pedestrian gates and warning devices at crossings
  • Replacement and upgrading of overhead catenary system (overhead wires) in downtown Los Angeles and downtown Long Beach areas, improvements will also support future Regional Connector
  • Refurbishment of stations, including platforms and canopies
  • Replacement of station lighting with more reliable, efficient LEDs
  • Replacement of train control system
  • Addition of four new crossovers (signals system)
  • Replacement of message boards with LCD displays
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Old April 19th, 2014, 06:31 PM   #1278
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Animated Map of Metro expansion, past and future, from our Friend Crazy900_guest at the Transit Coalition board:
http://i.imgur.com/jrMD90M.gif
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Old April 19th, 2014, 08:08 PM   #1279
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Quote:
Originally Posted by bighomey3000 View Post
Animated Map of Metro expansion, past and future, from our Friend Crazy900_guest at the Transit Coalition board:
http://i.imgur.com/jrMD90M.gif
[IMG]http://i57.************/xc9i7r.gif[/IMG]
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Old April 25th, 2014, 12:11 AM   #1280
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A truck crashed onto the Gold Line tracks in the median of the 210 in Pasadena. Thankfully it doesn't seem a train was passing through there at the time


Source: http://thesource.metro.net/2014/04/2...ruck-accident/
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