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Old August 25th, 2005, 02:07 AM   #261
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Most of the longer-route buses are 12m. The past two new models have been imported only in 12m versions.
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Old August 25th, 2005, 09:04 PM   #262
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NWFB does provide a good service.

However, I do wander why you posted some pics of their oldest buses in the fleet!

Nevertheless, the refurbishment programme gave it another 10 years or so in lease of life.

The 8x service from Siu Sai Wan (Island Blue) to Wan Chai Ferry Pier is an excellent service, although from a high frequency bus route, the night frequency is a bit low.

In terms of best livery, I'd have to say NWFB, followed by KMB then Citybus. Like I mentioned in a previous post, I don't see why Chow Tai Fook co cannot relivery Citybus buses into NWFB livery except for the Citybus logo.

National Express group australia (now pulled out from here) had started their relivering process with most of their companies painted a yellow colour, with the logo of the respective companies in the same font with the same logo, just with different text. Examples include Hills Bus (of New South Wales) and National Bus (of Melbourne) with buses sharing a common livery with different company names.

Now with the pullout, Ventura (of Melbourne) has taken over National and painted the buses with Ventura livery but still kept the National text due to operational contract requirements. This time the logo text/font has not changed but the colour of the font has changed to better suit the Ventura Blue livery.
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Old August 25th, 2005, 09:06 PM   #263
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Also I do have a question re: the destos used on the DA refurbs.

They are so crisp and clear with amazingly large text.

What do most companies with double decks use as provider of destos? Mobitec, Alcatel, Southport or Hanover ones.

Many thanks for those who can or cannot explain.
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Old August 25th, 2005, 09:12 PM   #264
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And to further buzz your brains, , one school boy (apparently asleep against the window) fell off the top deck of a DA, this happened quite a few years ago...perhaps back in 2001 or thereabouts. Some onboard believed he and his mates were mucking around on the bus and crashed through the window pane, some believed he was asleep and the turning forces of a bus was no match against the old window plastic seals...

I left Hong Kong before that investigation continued but other than that, I would believe NWFB would maintain their fleet to a high standard.

In other news, I also heard that KMB bus drivers still undertake their acceptance for passenger service with the 'bucket test'. That is, a senior manager supervises the driver for 'spillage' from a bucket filled with water. How much water it is filled I don't know but this sure is an interesting way of 'passenger acceptance training'.
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Old August 27th, 2005, 07:00 AM   #265
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I'll keep an eye for more NWFB buses. I see a lot of KMB buses being posted regularly.

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Old August 29th, 2005, 09:16 PM   #266
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Old August 30th, 2005, 04:27 AM   #267
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How grotesque! If KCRC/KMB refurbished it for use without the addition of aircon it would still be nice to see it in service....
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Old September 1st, 2005, 01:17 AM   #268
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Bus passengers face fare rises as oil losses mount
Bus passengers may soon feel the pinch of rising oil prices as bus companies are pressuring the government to levy a fuel surcharge to relieve them of millions of dollars of fuel-related losses every month.
Dennis Ng, Hong Kong Standard
Thursday, September 01, 2005

Bus passengers may soon feel the pinch of rising oil prices as bus companies are pressuring the government to levy a fuel surcharge to relieve them of millions of dollars of fuel-related losses every month.

Kowloon Motor Bus executive director Winnie Ng said bus companies are shouldering a "huge burden."

Oil prices hit a record US$70.85 (HK$552.63) a barrel Wednesday.

"We hope the government will consider this proposal because some other sectors such as airlines and shipping companies have done the same. We hope the government can ease the burden to our sector," she said.

Ng added that although KMB has not applied for a fare rise it is under increasing pressure to increase fares because of recent tunnel toll hikes, rising operational costs, wage increases - and fuel costs.

She argued that there has to be a system in place for a fuel surcharge. According to Ng, diesel alone makes up 6-7 percent of operating costs and this has doubled since last year.

Spending on tunnel tolls has shot up by about 80 percent.

KMB says that every US$1 increase in crude oil prices costs the company an extra HK$1 million per month.

Ng said the company has not decided how much extra it should charge passengers if the government approves a fuel surcharge. KMB carries three million passengers a day on 420 routes.

The two other bus operators, Citybus and New World First Bus, said they also want the government to impose a fuel surcharge, according to a spokeswoman for both companies.

She said the two companies have been seriously affected by the repeated surge in oil prices, incurring monthly losses of HK$500,000 for every US$1 rise in oil prices.

The government's transport department did not comment "because it has not received an formal proposal," from the operators.

Independent lawmaker Albert Chan, deputy chairman of the Legislative Council's Transport Panel, criticized the request.

He said Ng should not compare airline fuel surcharges with bus companies.

The demand comes days after minibus operators and First Ferry, a subsidiary of property developer New World Holdings, announced plans to raise fares.

Earlier, a container drivers' union asked members to charge up to HK$144 extra for each trip to the mainland and HK$50 for each domestic trip due to fuel increases.

The ferry company has not yet put in its application to the Transport Department.

The Transport Department confirmed Monday that operators of more than 40 scheduled routes operated by green minibuses have asked to increase their fares between 5-25 percent.

Minibus drivers said they have suffered a sharp drop of between HK$2,000-HK$3,000 in earnings every month as diesel rose from HK$6.30 per liter in January 2003 to the current HK$8.80 per liter.

The Transport Department is expected to take up to three months to decide whether to approve the minibus fare increase.
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Old September 7th, 2005, 05:43 PM   #269
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Old September 12th, 2005, 07:21 AM   #270
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From a Hong Kong transportation forum :

















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Old September 15th, 2005, 09:49 PM   #271
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Old October 1st, 2005, 05:36 AM   #272
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Some NWFB buses by "mario" from a Hong Kong transport forum :



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Old October 23rd, 2005, 04:44 PM   #273
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Bus-fare formula may aid low-income commuters
22 October 2005
South China Morning Post

Workers whose meagre salaries are eaten up by the cost of travelling long distances to their jobs will be among commuters to benefit from a bus-fare adjustment mechanism to be unveiled next month, the transport chief said yesterday.

Secretary for the Environment, Transport and Works Sarah Liao Sau-tung said living costs would be factored in to a new formula.

"This will be something the public can understand, with living costs incorporated in a formula with higher transparency," she said, reporting to the legislature on the transport policy outlined in the chief executive's policy address.

"This is some sort of a model of capping the fares," she said, without elaborating.

The idea for a new mechanism allowing operators to raise and reduce fares arose when prolonged deflation after the 1997 Asian financial crisis triggered calls for cuts.

Addressing concerns raised by legislator Wong Kwok-hing over whether residents living in the northwestern New Territories could enjoy a fare cut, Dr Liao said long-distance bus travellers were a primary concern.

Dr Liao said a similar scheme would not be applied to rail fares until talks on a proposed merger between the Kowloon-Canton Railway Corporation and the MTR Corporation, now in their final stages, was completed.
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Old October 25th, 2005, 04:20 PM   #274
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Hong Kong public transport usage keeps increasing
25 October 2005
NewsTrak Daily

In 2004, Hong Kong's public transportation system had a passenger flow of over 4.1 billion, which represented an average of 11 million per day. Starting from 1994, the passenger flow of public transport in Hong Kong has been generally increasing. Comparing to 1994, the average passenger flow per day has increased by 870,000 people whereas the average yearly increase rate is 0.8%.

The most favorite public transport for many Hong Kong residents is still buses and railways. In the year 2004, buses carried a passenger flow of 4.1 million per day and railway 3.8 million per day, constituting 37% and 35% of Hong Kong's total passenger flow. The next most popular public vehicles in Hong Kong in 2004 were mini-buses and taxis.
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Old October 26th, 2005, 03:23 PM   #275
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Old October 27th, 2005, 06:05 AM   #276
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LCQ19: Design and locations of bus shelters
Wednesday, October 26, 2005
Government Press Release

Following is a question by the Hon Frederick Fung and a written reply by the Secretary for the Environment, Transport and Works, Dr Sarah Liao, at the Legislative Council meeting today (October 26):

Question:

It has been reported that in recent years bus stops erected on the roadside in urban areas by franchised bus companies have become bigger in size and occupy larger areas on the pavements, and many of them are installed with illuminated advertisement boxes and other advertising decorations which obstruct the pavements and the view, causing inconvenience to pedestrians and operators of nearby shops. In this connection, will the Government inform this Council:

(a) of the number of complaints received by the authorities in the past three years about the size of and installations at bus stops, and whether the authorities and the bus companies have followed up these complaints;

(b) whether, in addition to their building structure and electrical installations, the design and size, etc, of bus stops erected by franchised bus companies are also regulated by the authorities, and whether they have assessed the impact of these bus stops on pedestrians and shop operators; and

(c) whether it will regulate the installation of illuminated advertisement boxes and other advertising decorations by franchised bus companies at their bus stops to earn advertising revenue, and whether appropriate fees will be imposed on them so as to prevent the public places occupied by bus stops from being used by bus companies to make profits?

Reply:

Madam President,

In the past three years, the Transport Department "TD" has received a total of 15 complaints concerning individual bus shelters causing obstruction to pavements or nearby shops and has taken follow up investigation. Investigation into 13 of these cases were completed. Among these cases, five out of the bus stops concerned were found causing obstruction to waiting passengers. TD has subsequently asked the franchised bus companies concerned to take improvement measures. Bus companies have immediately either removed the advertisement panels or replaced the existing shelters with other appropriate designs. Investigation to another eight complaints indicated that no obstruction to pavements or nearby shops was caused. The two remaining cases are being investigated by TD.

The layout of and material of the bus stops and shelters are subject to assessment and vetting by the Advisory Committee on Appearance of Bridges and Associated Structures ("the Committee") set up under the Highways Department ("HyD"). The Committee is primarily tasked to scrutinise individual design proposals for bridges and associated structures from the aesthetic visual and greening points of view and to accept proposals or recommend design revisions on behalf of the Director of Highways. Bus shelter is a roadside structure and therefore its appearance is subject to the approval of the Committee which consists of representatives from relevant Government departments, the Hong Kong Institution of Engineers, the Hong Kong Institute of Architects, Departments of Architecture of the Chinese University of Hong Kong and the University of Hong Kong as well as School of Design of the Hong Kong Polytechnic. Since the physical conditions of various pavements, such as width of the pavement, layout of underground utilities and pedestrian flow, etc. vary, franchised bus companies have drawn up a number of designs on bus stops and shelters to meet different pavement conditions.

It is necessary for franchised bus companies to seek approval from TD before installing a bus shelter at any location. When submitting the application, a company needs to provide information on its proposal in relation to the location and shelter design of the bus stop, size of the stop and number of advertisement panels. Upon receipt of the application, TD will examine the implication of the proposal on pedestrian flow, sightline of other road users as well as impact on the nearby shops and seek the views from all departments concerned. Home Affairs Department, for instance, will consult the nearby shops and the local community concerned and HyD will examine the implication of the proposed bus stops on other road works.

Bus shelter is provided mainly to improve the waiting environment of passengers by protecting passengers from rain and sunshine. Light box extended from the bus shelter can be used for displaying service details and other information for passengers' reference. Since bus companies need to bear the costs for installation and maintenance of bus stops, the Government normally raises no objection to the installation of advertisement panels at bus shelters provided that service details are appropriately displayed at the bus stops and that pedestrian flow and business operation of nearby shops will not be affected. According to the current regulating arrangements for franchised bus companies, revenue generated from advertisement will credit to the overall revenue of the companies to help relieving the pressure for fare increase.
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Old October 28th, 2005, 02:27 PM   #277
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Old November 2nd, 2005, 02:50 PM   #278
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KMB Successfully Creates "Green" Office
17 October 2005
Press Release



"Pocket"-style air filters filter out 90% of the dust



Booster fans are added on floors with high occupancy levels


As a caring and environment-friendly employer, KMB has been putting a great deal of effort into the provision of a healthy working environment for its employees. Recently, KMB headquarters has once again been awarded a "Good Class" certificate for its indoor air quality by the Indoor Air Quality Information Centre of the Environmental Protection Department, making it one of the few "privately-run" office blocks in Hong Kong to receive the certification.

The Indoor Air Quality Certification Scheme applies to offices and public places, and the "Good Class" certificate is awarded to places where the air quality is of such a standard as to make it suitable for the elderly and children to stay for a long period of time. To achieve this level, the air sample of an office must satisfy stringent requirements based on 12 parameters. These include room temperature, relative humidity, air movement, carbon dioxide, carbon monoxide, respirable suspended particulates, nitrogen dioxide, ozone, formaldehyde, total volatile organic compounds, radon and airborne bacteria. The measurement results of the air quality of KMB Headquarters met the "Good Class" requirement all twelve parameters, and was 50% better again than in the targets set for a number of parameters, including carbon monoxide, respirable suspended particulates, total volatile organic compounds, radon and airborne bacteria.

Mr. Rhythm Lai, Assistant Manager of KMB's Facilities Management Department, said, "KMB understands that a refreshing working environment can make employees more comfortable and healthy, and thus raise their productivity. KMB headquarters has an unbroken history of 16 years with continuous daily operations. To improve air quality, we conducted a thorough review of the indoor air quality of the entire block. Pinpointing the areas for improvement, we used economical and effective methods to achieve good indoor air quality. According to statistics, on more than 45% of the days in the past year a high or extremely high Air Pollution Index (API 51 to 100) was recorded in Hong Kong, while the indoor air quality of KMB headquarters maintains an average at around 30, which represents a medium level. The performance is encouraging."

KMB headquarters is 16 storeys high and comprises a total floor area of 17,000 square metres. To improve its air quality, KMB conducted a thorough review of the building and identified areas for improvement. A range of improvement work has been undertaken, including adding booster fans on floors with high occupancy levels, increasing the fresh air supply by stepping up the fan speed, and rebalancing the fresh air supply based on actual demand. Checks and rectifications of air ducts and diffusers were conducted, and reviews were undertaken on the methods and frequencies of the daily routine cleaning, carpet cleaning and pest control. At the same time, staff were briefed on the proper use of air-conditioning. In the vents, "pocket"-style air filters which can filter out 90% of the dust are being used.

Mr. Lai continued, "After implementing these processes, the level of particulates at KMB headquarters is maintained at an average of 32 g/m3, which is 58% lower than the outdoor measurement of 76 g/m3. Similarly, the level of carbon dioxide has been reduced from 1,200 ppm to 800 ppm. We will continue to monitor our air quality with the aim of maintaining or improving on the existing levels."

KMB also places great emphasis on the air quality of its depots. At present, all bus repair pits which need ventilation are equipped with local vehicle exhaust ventilation, and some of the repair pits are equipped with a fresh air supply. Coupled with regular maintenance of the ventilation and air-conditioning systems, a comfortable and environment-friendly workplace has been created.
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Old November 4th, 2005, 12:52 AM   #279
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Old November 6th, 2005, 03:12 AM   #280
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