Tagsabandoned Australia Austria Bucharest Bucharest Metro Budapest CFR Călători Căile Ferate Române Deutsche Bahn Frankfurt freight trains Germany heritage railways Hungary Kiev Kiev Metro level crossings metros Moscow Moscow Metro MÁV Nizhny Novgorod out the train window pantographs passenger information railfan guides rail operations railway electrification railways railways in the snow retail Romania Russia Russian Railways safety Saint Petersburg Sapsan snow travel journal U-Bahn Ukraine underground urban exploration Vienna winter
Photos from Flickr
Subscribe via email
- 2017 (21)
- 2016 (26)
- 2015 (26)
- 2014 (25)
- 2013 (7)
Monthly Archives: November 2016
Recently I asked myself the question – how does a bike path cross a railway? When a road does the same thing, a level crossing has to be built – but I had to look to the Netherlands to see what a level crossing for bikes looks like.
In cities of the former Soviet Union such as Moscow, Saint Petersburg and Kiev, you will find an metro networks filled with ornately decorated underground stations, none of which look the same. But if you look a little deeper at the strcture of each, you will find that each of these stations actually have a common set of building blocks that they all follow.