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Old August 21st, 2013, 03:09 PM   #1221
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By 93A_S3~* from a Hong Kong bus forum :

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Old August 25th, 2013, 07:21 AM   #1222
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2013-08-24
Smooth Implementation of Phase 2 of North District’s Enhanced Bus Network
KMB Press Release Excerpt

Phase 2 of the bus route reorganisation in North District (“ND”) was implemented today and the operation was generally smooth. New services including the morning and evening peak-hour express Route 277E [Sheung Shui (Tin Ping)←→Lam Tin (not via Fanling but direct to Kowloon Bay)] on Monday-Saturday, and the full-daydailyservice of Route 277P [Sheung Shui (Tin Ping)←→Lam Tin (via Fanling, San Po Kong and Choi Hung)] commenced operations, providing ND passengers with a faster and more direct bus service to East Kowloon and shortening the journey time between ND and East Kowloon to about 40 minutes. Many passengers welcomed the new express bus services.

As part of the Phase 2 implementation, Routes 277X and 70X have been combined as Route 277X with the terminus moved to Lam Tin. On Monday (26 August – I think it’s needed), the new morning service of one-direction Route74C[Kau Lung Hang→Kwun Tong Pier] will also start to serve passengers travelling from the Tai Wo Service Road West area to East Kowloon on Monday-Friday.

















































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Old August 25th, 2013, 05:58 PM   #1223
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Drivers turn to watchdog over bus cameras
The Standard
Friday, August 16, 2013

Drivers of Kowloon Motor Bus and its subsidiary Long Win Bus fear that front- facing cameras installed on buses are snooping on them and have complained to the privacy commissioner.

They petitioned the Office of the Privacy Commissioner for Personal Data, objecting to the video and audio devices installed on more than 190 buses.

Cheng Wai-kwan, director of the Motor Transport Workers General Union's Kowloon Motor Bus branch, said the cameras face the driver's seat and they are under surveillance throughout the whole journey.

This "seriously violates personal privacy" and causes additional and unnecessary stress to drivers, she said.

"Some drivers complain that they cannot sleep. Others are frightened about making judgments when crossing the road. Some even cannot get on the bus and vomit when they know they have to drive a bus with a camera," Cheng said.

The drivers asked the companies to uninstall the cameras or refer to rival Citybus, which has installed the devices at the back of drivers' seats. Their requests were rejected.

Unionist lawmaker Bill Tang Ka-piu, who passed on the petition with the unions, said the two bus companies have not given drivers a reasonable explanation about the camera arrangements.

A KMB spokesman said the bus video recording system is used for the purpose of security and accident investigation.
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Old August 27th, 2013, 06:38 PM   #1224
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image hosted on flickr

last by HE 6672, on Flickr

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70X3 by HE 6672, on Flickr

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68632 by HE 6672, on Flickr

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70X by HE 6672, on Flickr

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68631 by HE 6672, on Flickr

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24221 by HE 6672, on Flickr

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85342 by HE 6672, on Flickr

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KJ 52772 by HE 6672, on Flickr

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0005 by HE 6672, on Flickr

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93141 by HE 6672, on Flickr

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70X4 by HE 6672, on Flickr

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last1 by HE 6672, on Flickr

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carlo by HE 6672, on Flickr

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Old September 1st, 2013, 03:22 PM   #1225
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By EL6749 from a Hong Kong bus forum :

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Old September 8th, 2013, 06:46 AM   #1226
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KMB trip down memory lane spans 80 years
The Standard
Wednesday, September 04, 2013


Photo source : KMB

Most people simply call Hong Kong's biggest franchised bus operator "KMB," but the full name is Kowloon Motor Bus (1933). That's a pretty good clue that this year marks its 80th anniversary.

The Joint Publishing Company has brought out a Chinese-language book documenting the company's growth since the 1930s.

In fact, the volume sets the scene as far back as in the late 19th century and traces the development of bus services in Kowloon and the New Territories in the 1920s. It is quite a story.

After the end of the Japanese occupation, KMB converted trucks for passenger use to get people moving again.

Just a few years later, it acquired Hong Kong's first double-decker buses and in the early 1980s introduced the world's first air-conditioned double-deckers.

The book is heavily illustrated with maps, pictures of every bus model used and, of course, street scenes.

These are especially interesting because, unlike many old Hong Kong photos which show the island, these show the other side of the harbor.

Flicking through them is like taking a bus ride through the territory's history of rapid growth. And although newer and bigger (and cleaner) buses come along as the decades pass, what really surprises the reader are the changes in the city they serve.

It is amazing to think that as recently as the mid-1960s, Sha Tin was a rural village and much of Ngau Tau Kok was made up of low-rise streets with large areas of empty space in between.

Bernard Charnwut Chan is chairman of the Advisory Committee on Revitalisation of Historic Buildings.
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Old September 9th, 2013, 08:20 PM   #1227
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Electric Bus
News item in Chinese : http://rthk.hk/rthk/news/expressnews...0909&55&948597

By FX7611 from a Hong Kong discussion forum :

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Old September 9th, 2013, 11:03 PM   #1228
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Fat/wide single decker buses with electric motors on HK`s hilly/narrow roads ... .


Foton AUV BJ6128C8BCD double-decker (LNG) ...

chinabuses.org

Last edited by skyridgeline; September 9th, 2013 at 11:11 PM.
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Old September 10th, 2013, 04:50 AM   #1229
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Quote:
Originally Posted by skyridgeline View Post


Fat/wide single decker buses with electric motors on HK`s hilly/narrow roads ... .
This bus is deployed on Route 2, which is mostly on flat land in Kowloon until the very last stretch with a little uphill.

KMB sets pace with first electric bus
The Standard
Tuesday, September 10, 2013

Hong Kong's first electric bus was put into service as safety fears were allayed.

The Kowloon Motor Bus vehicle, which runs on the No2 route between Tsim Sha Tsui and So Uk Estate in Cheung Sha Wan, has a maximum speed of 70 kilometers an hour and can carry 66 passengers.

The 12-meter single-decker eBus can travel 180km after being charged for three hours.

It is made by mainland automobile manufacturer Build Your Dreams and is on lease to the bus company.

KMB managing director Edmond Ho Man-tat said: "This eBus has zero emissions and can help improve air quality on the road."

An electronic taxi made by BYD exploded in June, but the "eBus has been through stringent trials and safety checks," Ho said.

"KMB tested it for more than seven months without passengers on board," he added. It also acted as a staff shuttle bus.

KMB plans to buy 18 eBuses next year at a cost of HK$5 million each.
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Old September 10th, 2013, 08:55 AM   #1230
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Quote:
Originally Posted by hkskyline View Post
This bus is deployed on Route 2, which is mostly on flat land in Kowloon until the very last stretch with a little uphill.

KMB sets pace with first electric bus
The Standard
Tuesday, September 10, 2013

Hong Kong's first electric bus was put into service as safety fears were allayed.

The Kowloon Motor Bus vehicle, which runs on the No2 route between Tsim Sha Tsui and So Uk Estate in Cheung Sha Wan, has a maximum speed of 70 kilometers an hour and can carry 66 passengers .

The 12-meter single-decker eBus can travel 180km after being charged for three hours.

... .
That's about half the capacity of a typical double-decker bus. Any actual gains may be offset by congestion costs.

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Old September 13th, 2013, 04:06 PM   #1231
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Speed up city's electric buses
13 September 2013
South China Morning Post

Hong Kong is well known for being receptive to innovation and technology. But its reputation was put to the test when it came to green transport. It was not until 2011 that the government set aside HK$180 million to help companies try out electric-powered buses. After waiting for two years, the first public service hit the streets on Monday. Belated as the move was, the KMB single-decker had a promising start. But with just four scheduled trips a day as a trial, there is still a long way to go before all bus companies will take their polluting fleets off the road.

If our growing affluence and environmental awareness are a fuel for green living, the worsening roadside pollution over recent years should be the catalyst. With the city's strong appetite for innovation, one would have thought electronic buses should have become an integral part of our public transport system by now. In reality, however, our journey has just begun. Other Asian regions are already making headway. South Korea, for example, has built roads with embedded cables that charge buses while they are running. Mainland cities are also miles ahead, thanks to a clear government drive and the home-grown BYD, the world's largest e-vehicle manufacturer. So, why is the city lagging behind?

Understandably, safety and reliability have to come first. Additional prudence is called for, after an electric taxi crashed and caught fire in Shenzhen last year, killing all three on board. Cost is another key concern. Without the government subsidy, bus companies probably have no incentive to bring in the 36 battery powered buses as promised.

The positive feedback from the maiden ride is welcome news. But far from just a novelty for bus aficionados, they should be made the backbone of future bus fleets. Officials have rightly made public transport with zero emissions the ultimate goal. But it leaves a lot to be desired if a firm timetable cannot be given. Both the government and operators should make a clear commitment in accelerating development.
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Old September 17th, 2013, 06:32 PM   #1232
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Replacing old Hong Kong buses will save hundreds of lives, says study
17 September 2013
South China Morning Post



Replacing Hong Kong's ageing buses with those meeting newer, more stringent emission standards could help save hundreds of lives, a study shows.

The study, published in the peer-reviewed Journal of Benefit-Cost Analysis, says that 1,260 lives can be saved in the next 13 years if the city's 5,170 buses built to Euro I, II and III standards are replaced now with cleaner Euro V models.

At an estimated cost of HK$15 billion split evenly between the government and bus operators, the bus replacement would generate HK$26 billion in "net economic benefits" for Hong Kong by 2026, including lower hospital costs and regained productivity, the study says.

The government already plans to phase out all pre-Euro V buses in 18 years and under this plan Euro IV models would stay on the roads in the meantime.

The European emission standards define acceptable limits for exhaust emissions, with newer standards meeting stricter levels.

Author Leung Weiwen, of Singapore Management University, said the proposals could be seen as the minimum subsidy needed to give private bus operators an incentive to replace all their pre-Euro IV buses.

Academics and environmentalists said the proposal had merit, but doubted its feasibility.

Clean Air Network chief executive Kwong Sum-yin said she would support such a plan, but realistically it would not happen. "The government and bus companies have a contract to phase out pre-Euro V buses in 18 years and neither side will be willing to breach this contract," she said.

Leung arrived at his figure by calculating the decrease in mortality rate per decrease in air pollutants such as nitrogen dioxide , which is toxic by inhalation, and PM10, fine air particles which can penetrate deep into the lungs.

His work was based on a 2010 study by the Boston-based Health Effects Institute, which found natural-cause mortality in Hong Kong to increase 0.9 and 0.6 per cent respectively for every nitrogen dioxide and PM10 increase of 10 micrograms per cubic metre of air. He used Hospital Authority data, which recorded an average of 39,900 deaths from natural causes between 2008 and 2010.

Seventy per cent of Hong Kong's franchised bus fleet are Euro II buses or lower. Euro II buses alone can emit twice as much nitrogen dioxide and PM10 as Euro V buses, Leung said.

The Hedley Environmental Index estimated there were at least 195 premature deaths and 400,000 doctor visits last month and eight million doctor visits in 2011 as a result of bad air.

Sarah McGhee, a professor of health economics at the University of Hong Kong, said Leung's findings were credible but his plan's feasibility was doubtful because it would require bus firms to find HK$8 billion on top of the government's HK$6 billion subsidy to replace non-Euro V buses.
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Old September 17th, 2013, 07:03 PM   #1233
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Supermarket checkout headline alert
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Old September 17th, 2013, 07:13 PM   #1234
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Old October 2nd, 2013, 05:19 PM   #1235
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Old October 12th, 2013, 05:03 PM   #1236
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Old October 24th, 2013, 08:25 PM   #1237
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Old November 18th, 2013, 12:26 PM   #1238
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Old December 2nd, 2013, 07:02 PM   #1239
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KMB risks being told to take a hike
The Standard
Monday, December 02, 2013

Kowloon Motor Bus has asked to raise fares by 4.3 percent or 28 cents per journey - the second time the company has sought increases in a year. That's somewhat unexpected.

In November 2012, it applied for an 8.5 percent rise, but won approval for 4.9 percent, which took effect in March.

The SAR's largest bus operator then blamed a lack of progress in reforming its deficit-running routes for the hike, and promised it would greatly reduce the fare pressure if progress is made.

So, what are the reasons being given now? First, KMB complains that progress in reforming bus routes has been extremely slow. In the past 11 months, only routes in the North District and part of Tuen Mun have been overhauled.

Second, heavy traffic has slowed bus trips greatly. For example, the journey for the No 101 run from Kwun Tong to Kennedy Town has stretched from 66 to 89 minutes. Then, the completion of new railway extensions also caused the number of passengers to plunge.

Last, KMB recorded a deficit of HK$19.5 million for the first six months.

Well, that may be its case. But does it know there are also factors pointing to just the opposite?

However slow, there has been progress in reworking unprofitable runs. The reconfiguration of North District routes has been successful, and it's foreseeable that as negotiations continue in other districts, the situation will improve steadily.

Then, KMB's sister company, Roadshow, has been making money through bus adverts. It is only because of its corporate structure that the ad revenues are credited to Roadshow, which is run separately from the bus operation.

If those revenues were plowed back to bus operations, would the situation be different?

It's true that many bus passengers switched to the MTR after new extensions opened. But there has been an improvement in the past six months - because of government subsidies, more elderly are taking buses.

Overall, daily patronage has risen 2 percent from the same period last year. So the picture isn't really as gloomy.

The relevant question may be what is KMB actually up to? As with any commercial operation, it would certainly like to see more revenues. But in KMB's case, there could also be a political motive.

In 2014, it will start negotiations to streamline bus routes in a number of districts at the same time. Talks are expected to start simultaneously with the district councils of Sha Tin, Yuen Long, Tsuen Wan and Kwai Tsing.

If negotiations with the North District alone were complicated, talks with so many districts at the same time will only get tougher. Maybe KMB thinks its latest fare move will strengthen its position.

But it should also know the public perceives the proposed hike in a bad light.

Indeed, people may start accusing KMB of being sly last year when it said bus route reforms could ease the pressure on fares.

If that's the case, opponents will ask why bother reaching agreement with KMB because it will raise fares anyway.
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Old December 3rd, 2013, 09:26 AM   #1240
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