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Aeroexpress
Aeroexpress
Aeroexpress
Ltd. (Russian: ОАО "Аэроэкспресс") is the operator of air rail link services in Russia. It is founded in 2005 and is owned by Russian Railways
Russian Railways
(50%), TransGroup AS (25%), Iskander Makhmudov (17.5%), and Andrei Bokarev (7.5%).[1] Until recently, the company only provided the rail transportation services between Moscow rail terminals and Moscow
Moscow
airports (Sheremetyevo, Domodedovo and Vnukovo)
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Paveletskaya (Zamoskvoretskaya Line)
Paveletskaya (Russian: Павелецкая) is a Moscow Metro
Moscow Metro
station on the Zamoskvoretskaya line, located in the Zamoskvorechye District, Central Administrative Okrug. It was opened in 1943 and was designed by S.V. Lyashchenko and E.S. Demchenko. Paveletskaya features tall white marble pillars decorated with the hammer and sickle and a high, arched ceiling. The walls are faced with white marble.Contents1 Construction history 2 Accidents 3 Transfers 4 References 5 External linksConstruction history[edit] The long run between Teatralnaya (then Ploshchad Sverdlova, opened in 1938) and Avtozavodskaya was opened January 1, 1943. Work on Novokuznetskaya
Novokuznetskaya
and Paveletskaya continued throughout 1943, and these two stations were opened 20 November 1943
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Kiyevskaya (Koltsevaya Line)
Kiyevskaya (Russian: Ки́евская) is a Moscow Metro station
Moscow Metro station
in the Dorogomilovo District, Western Administrative Okrug, Moscow. It is on the Koltsevaya Line, between Park Kultury and Krasnopresnenskaya stations. It is named after the nearby Kiyevsky Rail Terminal. The design for the station was chosen in an open competition held in Ukraine; the entry submitted by the team of E. I. Katonin, V. K. Skugarev, and G. E. Golubev placed first among 73 others and it became the final design.[1] Kievskaya features low, square pylons faced with white marble and surmounted by large mosaics by A.V. Myzin celebrating Russo-Ukrainian unity. Both the mosaics and the arches between the pylons are edged with elaborate gold-colored trim. At the end of the platform is a portrait of Vladimir Lenin. The entrance to the station, which is shared with both of the other two Kievskaya stations, is built into the Kiev railway station
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ED4 (Electric Trainset)
ED4 (Electric train Demikhovskiy 4-th modification) is a series of Russian electric trainsets, in production since 1996. The trains are produced by DMZ and currently in service on RZD lines in almost every part of the country and former USSR states.Contents1 Production history 2 Variants and modifications2.1 ED4M 2.2 ED4M1 2.3 ED4MK 2.4 ED4MKu 2.5 ED4MKM 2.6 ED4MKM-AERO 2.7 ED4E3 See also 4 References 5 External linksProduction history[edit] The ED4 was designed to accommodate Russia's need for a domestically produced electric train-set. Russia's most widely exploited electric trains, the ER1 and ER2 series, were produced by the Rīgas Vagonbūves Rūpnīca (RVR) plant in Latvia before the collapse of the USSR. Design work began in 1996 on the basis of the earlier ED2 series, which were largely equipped with RVR components. Electronic equipment for the new train was manufactured by The Novocherkassk Electric Locomotive Plant, while the drive-train was built in Novosibirsk
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ER2 Electric Trainset
The ER2 electric trainset
ER2 electric trainset
is a DC electric multiple unit which was in production by the Railroad Machinery Plants of Riga
Riga
(in consortium with the Electrical Machinery Plants of Riga
Riga
and the Railroad Machinery Plants of Kalinin) from June 1962 to mid-1984. It was essentially an improvement of the ER1 design, featuring footboards for low platforms, and aprons for high platforms, as well as improved electrical equipment and minor changes to the bodywork (specifically, the engineer's cab, side walls, headstocks, and door mountings)
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Yekaterinburg Railway Station
Yekaterinburg–Passazhirsky (Russian: Екатеринбург-Пассажирский)[3] is the central passenger railway station in Yekaterinburg, a major transportation hub, located on the Trans-Siberian main line and Sverdlovsk Railway. The station complex consisting of 4 buildings, provides 60 per diem departure passenger and commuter trains more than 180. Routes[edit] Yekaterinburg station is a junction station on the Trans-Siberian main line. The current building was built in 1915. In the period from 1997 to 2001 the station was reconstructed and completely renewed.[4] Yekaterinburg station trains haul in seven directions, following in Abakan, Anapa, Adler, Almaty, Astana, Barnaul, Baku, Bishkek, Blagoveshchensk, Brest, Vladivostok, Volgograd, Izhevsk, Irkutsk, Kazan, Kemerovo, Kirov, Kislovodsk, Krasnoyarsk, Kurgan, Minsk, Moscow, Nizhnevartovsk, Nizhny Tagil, Novokuznetsk, Novosibirsk, Novorossiysk, Novy Urengoy, Orenburg, Beijing, Perm, Petropavlovsk, Samara, St
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Sochi Railway Station
Sochi railway station (Russian: Сочи) (Template:Lang-georgian) is the largest of the four railway stations in Sochi, and one of the largest railway stations in Krasnodar Krai. It is part of North Caucasus Railway and located in the Tsentralny City District of Sochi. It was renovated for the 2014 Winter Olympics, alongside Sochi's three other railway stations: Dagomys, Matsesta and Khosta.Contents1 History 2 Interesting facts 3 Layout 4 ReferencesHistory[edit] The place for the construction of the railway terminal was defined in 1913, at the fairgrounds (now the Railway Station Square) in front of the city cemetery (now Zavokzalny memorial complex).[1] The present, much larger building of the railway station was designed by Alexey Dushkin. Its construction was started on 13 September 1950 and completed on 10 September 1952, and the luggage section was added in 1956
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Kiyevskaya (Arbatsko-Pokrovskaya Line)
Kiyevskaya (Russian: Киевская), named for the nearby Kiyevsky railway station, is a station on the Arbatsko–Pokrovskaya line
Arbatsko–Pokrovskaya line
of the Moscow Metro. Opened in 1953, it is lavishly decorated in the quasi-baroque style that predominated in the early 1950s. The square pylons are faced with white Ural marble and elaborately patterned ceramic tile and the plastered ceiling is decorated with a series of frescoes by various artists depicting life in Ukraine. A large mosaic at the end of the platform commemorates the 300th anniversary of the reunification of Russia and Ukraine. Light comes from a row of hexagonal chandeliers. The architects were L. V. Lile, V. A. Litvinov, M. F. Markovsky, and V. M. Dobrokovsky. Kiyevskaya has no vestibule of its own
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Kiyevskaya (Filyovskaya Line)
Kiyevskaya (Russian: Киевская) is a station on the Filyovskaya line of the Moscow Metro
Moscow Metro
(though it was originally part of the Arbatsko–Pokrovskaya line). It initially opened in 1937 and closed in 1953 when the new Kiyevskaya station, intended to replace it, was completed. Due to a change of plans, however, it reopened after only five years as part of the new Filyovskaya line. The original architect was Dmitry Chechulin. Kiyevskaya features tall, octagonal pillars topped with elaborate capitals. The pillars were originally faced with Armenian onyx, but this was replaced with yellowish Gazgan marble after ten years. The platform is intricately patterned with Ukrainian designs executed in red, white, and gray granite
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Belorusskaya (Zamoskvoretskaya Line)
Belorusskaya (Russian: Белору́сская, English: Belarusian) is a Moscow Metro station
Moscow Metro station
on the Zamoskvoretskaya line. Designed by architects Ivan Taranov and Nadezhda Bykova, it was opened in 1938 as part of the second stage of the Moscow Metro.Contents1 Name 2 Design 3 Traffic 4 Gallery 5 ReferencesName[edit] The station is named after the nearby Belorussky Rail Terminal, from which westward trains towards Belarus
Belarus
and western Europe
Europe
depart.[1] Design[edit] The station is decorated with national Belarusian motives, which include the facing of rectangular pylons faced with pink marble from Birobidzhan
Birobidzhan
on the exterior and with black davalu marble in the passageway to the platforms
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Lobnya
Lobnya
Lobnya
(Russian: Ло́бня) is a town in Moscow
Moscow
Oblast, Russia, located 30 kilometers (19 mi)[6] north west of Moscow. Population: 74,252 (2010 Census);[3] 61,567 (2002 Census);[7] 60,475 (1989 Census);[8] 30,000 (1970).Contents1 History 2 Krasnaya Polyana in the Battle of Moscow 3 Administrative and municipal status 4 Architecture 5 References5.1 Notes 5.2 Sources6 External linksHistory[edit] Lobnya
Lobnya
was founded in 1902 and granted town status in 1961.[citation needed] Krasnaya Polyana in the Battle of Moscow[edit]This article possibly contains original research. Please improve it by verifying the claims made and adding inline citations. Statements consisting only of original research should be removed
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Belorusskaya (Koltsevaya Line)
Belorusskaya (Russian: Белору́сская) is a station on the Moscow Metro's Koltsevaya line. It is named after the nearby Belorussky Rail Terminal. It opened in 1952, serving briefly as the terminus of the line before the circle was completed in 1954. Designed by Ivan Taranov, Z. Abramova, A. Markova, and Ya. Tatarzhinskaya, the station has low, white marble pylons, an elaborately patterned plaster ceiling, light fixtures supported by ornate scroll-shaped brackets, and a variety of decorations based on Belarusian themes. Overhead, twelve octagonal mosaics by G. Opryshko, S. Volkov, and I. Morozov depict Belarusian daily life, and underfoot the platform is intricately tiled to resemble a Belarusian quilt. A sculptural group by sculptor Matvey Manizer called "Soviet Belorussia" used to stand at the end of the platform before it was removed in 1998 to make room for a second entrance
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Savyolovskaya
Savyolovskaya
Savyolovskaya
(Russian: Савёловская), alternatively transliterated Savelovskaya, is a station on Serpukhovsko-Timiryazevskaya Line
Serpukhovsko-Timiryazevskaya Line
of the Moscow Metro. It was opened on 31 December 1988 and had been the northern terminus of the line until its extension in 1991. Its depth is 52 m
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Komsomolskaya (Sokolnicheskaya Line)
Komsomolskaya (Russian: Комсомо́льская) is a Moscow Metro station in the Krasnoselsky District, Central Administrative Okrug, Moscow. It is on the Sokolnicheskaya line, between Krasnye Vorota and Krasnoselskaya
Krasnoselskaya
stations. It is located under Komsomolskaya Square, between the Leningradsky, Yaroslavsky, and Kazansky railway terminals. The station was named for the workers of the Komsomol
Komsomol
youth league who helped to construct the first Metro line. It has a transfer at the-same-called-station on the Koltsevaya line. Komsomolskaya was built using the cut and cover method, with construction beginning on 3 May 1933. Temporary bridges were built over the construction site to avoid disrupting traffic, especially the numerous tram routes in the area
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Moscow Kurskaya Railway Station
Tram: 20, 24, Б; Bus: 40, 78, Б;ConstructionStructure type At-gradeOther informationStation code 191602Fare zone 0HistoryOpened 1896Rebuilt 1938, 1972ServicesPreceding station   Moscow
Moscow
Railway   Following station Moscow
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Kurskaya (Arbatsko-Pokrovskaya Line)
Kurskaya (Russian: Курская) is a station on the Arbatsko–Pokrovskaya line
Arbatsko–Pokrovskaya line
of the Moscow Metro. Name[edit] It is named for the Kursky railway station
Kursky railway station
located nearby. Building[edit] Designed by L. M
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