Attention passengers. Switch here for Metro
lines to Exhibition station
Attention passengers. Switch here for Metro
lines to Exhibition station
Me: Why is it so busy and crowded here? Answer: Because the ticket is very cheap. The route is 27 km and the price of the ticket is only Rs 20 ($ 0.20 – € 0.17). No matter where you get in or get out of the bus. Me: Ok now tell me again please why is it so crowded? Anwser: Ticket is very cheap and people can afford Rs 20 per trip. Me: Is it not extra crowded because of the Eid holidays? Anwser: Yes but on a normal day it’s also crowded. This is a very public friendly transportation and much better then other public transports.
Please close the boarding, the door is closing Next Station: Prosek Prosek: Get off to the right In the direction of travel Please exit ascent and boarding Doors are closing Next Station: Střížkov Střížkov: Step to the right in the direction of travel
Magnolia Park Transit Center (East-side of Houston, Texas) FREE parking for patrons who uses the METRO buses or rail. Magnolia Park T.C. Magnolia Park T.C. Station (METRORail Green Line) Crossing over Harrisburg Street. Tapped my METRO Fare Q Card. Green Line train approaching. In the future, the Green Line (and Purple Line) will extend to William P. Hobby Airport. The original plan design was to place this rail line underground. Many studies were conducted and surveyed. The conclusion was that there were some sort of contaminations to the soil Hence, it would be risky to build an underground. So METRO decided to build a bridge instead. The community of this area were against the bridge concept because it will divide the neighborhood. Rail storage facility is located on the other side of the tracks. Interesting fact: This coffee plant will be converted to a hemp plant. Going under a freight railroad underpass. BBVA Compass Stadium: Home of the Houston’s Dynamo (Soccer/Football team). Entering Downtown Houston. JP Morgen Chase Tower (75 floors) is the tallest building in Houston and Texas. Across the station is Jones Hall (Houston’s Symphony).
Hi everyone! My name is bsquiklehausen. Thanks to Paradox Interactive, I’m here for a third video to talk transit and
how you can use it best in your cities in Cities: Skylines A few previous videos
on this channel have focused on different types of transit in your
cities. So be sure to watch Some Fairlife Milk’s video on vanilla and console
transit, and my previous two videos on low and high capacity transit, all right
here on this channel. Links will be in the description for all of them, and
they’re probably in the top right corner of this video around now as well. For the
last part of this transit mini-series we’re gonna be mostly be talking trains.
By default, trains have the largest capacity of any single vehicle in the
game with each holding 240 riders But with custom trains that number can get much higher. The downside to all this capacity is the land that trains take up.
While you could tunnel under much of your city to avoid knocking down too many
buildings, train stations have an enormous footprint even for just the
small one that only serves two tracks this makes it really hard to get really
good service coverage with trains alone Train lines can also share tracks with
freight trains and regional trains while both of those can have enormous benefits that could also clog up your rail network So separate systems or careful
planning is essential Of course, separate systems take up even more space which makes this disadvantage of trains even more clear. Where trains are most useful
though, is regional transport Trains should make limited stops almost
entirely beyond the range of your city center and metro network with each train
station at the center of a small, low-capacity transit network to serve the
neighborhood that surrounds it Using the massive multi platform train stations
from the Mass Transit DLC makes this kind of network even easier since you
can easily make a hub between the different branches of your commuter
system, with each service getting its own platform, helping to alleviate train
traffic on the lines. The sheer size of them is mitigated somewhat by the number
of connections, but it’s still a huge piece of infrastructure to design your
city around. Commuter trains are great for high-density, transit oriented
development around the stations, but make sure there’s at least some sort of noise
barrier between the tracks and some people’s houses, or it
can get too noisy to live close to the station If your outlying areas aren’t
really suited for full high-capacity train service, you could take a lot of
these principles and swap the vehicle out for a bus, transforming it into a
commuter bus. While sacrificing a lot of capacity-competitive trains, a commuter
bus is the distinct advantage of being able to make multiple stops both in the
town it’s coming from and the city it’s going to The best stop layout for this
is a short line of one to two stops in the originating town and then a couple
stops in the destination city as well with very few or no stops between the
two at all. These express buses can use your highway network for movement, or to be
more efficient, can use a dedicated road making them basically teeny tiny little
trains that drive around city streets at the ends of their routes. The best way to
make sure that an area is set up for regional transit is to build the transit
network out first and then zone higher densities nearest to the station. It’s
how we built a lot of these towns in real life and it’s very effective for
letting people get to where they need to go without a car. With trains or commuter
buses serving the furthest reaches of your map metros, and rapid surface
transit linking your urban areas, and local buses and trams serving your
suburbs, you’re very well set up for a transit focused city with little car use.
But these systems don’t work well unless they work together. Making sure that you
have good, close transfer points between your different systems and
different lines is an incredibly effective way of making sure that your
transit systems are used. Having a set of separate systems can be just as bad as
not having any system built because when nobody’s riding your buses they
just add to the traffic and cost you money Creating good transit is both an
art and a science and the optimal network and layout can often take the
form of many different things. Using the data views and the route query to find
out where your sims are coming from and going to can help make sure that you
serve them with the transit network that can rival or even exceed what we have in
real life. So now that you’re a transit expert I want to thank you all very much
for watching these videos. Be sure to subscribe to the Cities: Skylines Official
channel for more tutorials from all sorts of creators, me included. And if you’re
interested in transit, come on over to my channel bsquiklehausen as well.
Thanks again and happy building!
Next station, Omote-sando Omote-sando
Next station, Chikatetsu-akatsuka Chikatetsu-akatsuka Doors will open on the right Please mind the platform screen doors.
Hello Friends Today we will understand about Pune Ring Road Lets first understand what is Ring road If a there is a congested city And you want to cross it by road You face problem while crossing city through Internal roads and is reason of time loss to solve this problem a external loop road will be constructed Which is called as Ring Road you can cross city externally through ring road and bypass the city Such ring road is being constructed in Pune this video is abount PUNE RING ROAD Please subscribe for such videos Main Topics of Pune Ring Road These were main topics of Pune ring road Thank You!
Do not rush into the train. Passenger transferring to the Toei Asakusa Line should use the (orange) transfer faregate. (This train for… will arrive) at Platform 1 soon.