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Pulse Code Cab Signaling
Pulse code cab signaling
Pulse code cab signaling
is a form of cab signaling technology developed in the United States by the Union Switch and Signal corporation for the Pennsylvania Railroad
Pennsylvania Railroad
in the 1920s. The 4-aspect system widely adopted by the PRR and its successor railroads has become the dominant railroad cab signaling system in North America with versions of the technology also being adopted in Europe and rapid transit systems
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SEPTA
Geographically-accurate map of SEPTA
SEPTA
and connecting rail transit services. Includes Regional Rail, rapid transit, and selected interurban and suburban trolley lines. Does not include SEPTA's subway-surface lines or Girard streetcar.Not to be confused with septum. The Southeastern Pennsylvania Transportation Authority (SEPTA) is a regional public transportation authority[5] that operates bus, subway / elevated rail line, commuter and light rail line, and electric trolleybus services to nearly 4 million people in five counties in and around Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. It also manages projects that maintain, replace and expand its infrastructure, facilities and vehicles. SEPTA
SEPTA
is the major transit provider for Philadelphia
Philadelphia
and the counties of Delaware, Montgomery, Bucks and Chester
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Cleveland, Ohio
Cleveland
Cleveland
(/ˈkliːvlənd/ KLEEV-lənd) is a city in the U.S. state
U.S. state
of Ohio, and the county seat of Cuyahoga County,[7] the state's second most-populous county.[8][9] Located along Lake Erie, the city proper has a population of 388,072, making Cleveland
Cleveland
the 51st largest city in the United States,[5] and the second-largest city in Ohio
Ohio
after Columbus.[10][11] Greater Cleveland
Greater Cleveland
ranked as the 32nd-largest metropolitan area in the United States, with 2,055,612 people in 2016.[12] The city anchors the Cleveland–Akron–Canton Combined Statistical Area, which had a population of 3,515,646 in 2010 and ranks 15th in the United States. The city is located on the southern shore of Lake Erie, approximately 60 miles (100 kilometers) west of the Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania
state border
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Keystone Corridor
The Keystone Corridor
Keystone Corridor
is a 349-mile (562 km) railroad corridor between Philadelphia
Philadelphia
and Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, that consists of two rail lines: Amtrak's Philadelphia-to-Harrisburg main line, which also hosts SEPTA's Paoli/Thorndale Line
Paoli/Thorndale Line
commuter rail service; and the Norfolk Southern
Norfolk Southern
Pittsburgh Line. The corridor was originally the Main Line of the Pennsylvania Railroad. Since 2006, the line has been one of the high-speed corridors designated by the Federal Railroad Administration (FRA)
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Hudson Subdivision
The Hudson Subdivision is a railroad line owned by CSX Transportation and leased by Amtrak in the U.S. state of New York.[1] The line runs from Hyde Park north along the east shore of the Hudson River to Rensselaer and northwest to Scotia via Albany and Schenectady[2] along a former New York Central Railroad line. From its south end, CSX has trackage rights south to New York City along the Metro-North Railroad's Hudson Line. The Hudson Subdivision junctions the Schodack Subdivision in Stuyvesant, Amtrak's Post Road Branch in Rensselaer, and the Carman Subdivision in Schenectady. Its northwest end is at a merge with the Selkirk Subdivision.[3][4] Amtrak's Empire Service, Lake Shore Limited, and Maple Leaf operate over the entire Hudson Subdivision; the Adirondack and Ethan Allen Express use the line southeast of the Delaware and Hudson Railway junction in Schenectady
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New Haven-Springfield Line
Line, lines or LINE may refer to:Contents1 Science and technology1.1 Biology 1.2 Computing and telecommunications 1.3 Health and medicine 1.4 Mathematics and geometry 1.5 Physics2 Arts and entertainment2.1 Clothing and fashion 2.2 Film, television, and theatre 2.3 Literature2.3.1 Titled works2.4 Music2.4.1 Albums 2.4.2 Songs2.5 Other uses in arts and entertainment3 Business 4 Military 5 People 6 Places 7 Sport 8 Transport 9 Other uses 10 See alsoScience and technology[edit] Biology[edit]Lineage (evolution), a sequence of species that form a line of descent Inbred line, either of:Inbred strain or linear organisms, model organisms that are nearly genetically identical and are used in laboratories Products of line breeding, a technique in animal and plant agriculture and horticultureLong interspersed nuclear element, a DNA sequence of two non-overlapping reading frames, accounting for 21% of
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Norfolk Southern
The Norfolk Southern Railway
Norfolk Southern Railway
(reporting mark NS[3]) is a Class I railroad in the United States. With headquarters in Norfolk, Virginia, the company operates 21,500 route miles in 22 eastern states, the District of Columbia,[4] and has rights in Canada
Canada
from Buffalo to Toronto
Toronto
and over the Albany to Montréal route.[5][6] NS is responsible for maintaining 26,300 miles, with the remainder being operated under trackage rights from other parties responsible for maintenance.[7] The most common commodity hauled on the railroad is coal from mines in Indiana, Kentucky, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Virginia, and West Virginia. The railroad also offers the largest intermodal network in eastern North America. NS is a major transporter of domestic and export coal
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Main Line (Pennsylvania Railroad)
The Main Line of the Pennsylvania Railroad was a rail line in the U.S. state of Pennsylvania, connecting Philadelphia with Pittsburgh via Harrisburg. The rail line was split into two rail lines and now all of its right of way is now a cross-state corridor, composed of Amtrak's Philadelphia to Harrisburg Main Line (includes SEPTA's Paoli/Thorndale Line service) and the Norfolk Southern Railway's Pittsburgh Line.Contents1 Early history 2 Pennsylvania Railroad Company 3 See also 4 ReferencesEarly history[edit]Portal of the abandoned tunnel of the Allegheny Portage Railroad near Johnstown, Pa., the first railroad tunnel in the United StatesThe eastern part of the PRR's main line (east of Lancaster) was built by the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania as part of the Main Line of Public Works, a hybrid railroad and canal corridor across the state
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Conemaugh Line
The Conemaugh Line is a rail line owned and operated by the Norfolk Southern Railway in the U.S. state of Pennsylvania. The line runs from Conpit Junction (west of New Florence) northwest and southwest to Pittsburgh,[1] following the Conemaugh, Kiskiminetas, and Allegheny rivers, on the former main line of the Conemaugh Branch of the Pennsylvania Railroad (PRR).[2] At its east end, it merges with the Pittsburgh Line; its west end is at the Fort Wayne Line at the west end of the Fort Wayne Railroad Bridge
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Fort Wayne Line
The Fort Wayne Line and Fort Wayne Secondary is a rail line owned and operated by the Norfolk Southern Railway (NS), Chicago, Fort Wayne and Eastern Railroad (CFE), and CSX Transportation in the U.S. states of Pennsylvania, Ohio, and Indiana. The line runs from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania west via Fort Wayne, Indiana to Gary, Indiana[1] along what was once the Pennsylvania Railroad's Pittsburgh to Chicago Main Line. From downtown Pittsburgh, at the west end of the Pittsburgh Line, west to the junction with CSX's Greenwich Subdivision at Crestline, Ohio, NS owns the line
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Conway Yard
Conway Yard (also known as Conway Terminal) is a major rail yard located in the boroughs of Conway and Freedom, Pennsylvania, 22 miles (35 km) northwest of Pittsburgh, along the Ohio River. It was the largest freight yard in the world from 1956 until 1980.[1][2] It is currently owned by Norfolk Southern and one of the largest yards in the United States.Contents1 History 2 Current operation 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit]Conway Yard in 1941Conway Yard was initially built by the Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne and Chicago Railway, a subsidiary of the Pennsylvania Railroad (PRR), in 1884,[3] and expanded in the early 20th century. In 1905, it had a capacity of 8,967 cars and typically processed 2,300 cars per day.[4] The enlarged yard was one of four built in Pennsylvania at that time as part of a major PRR expansion, the others being Altoona Yard, Enola Yard, and Harrisburg Yard.[5] The PRR began rebuilding the yard in 1953
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Alliance, Ohio
Alliance is a city in the U.S. state
U.S. state
of Ohio. Most of the city is located in northeast Stark County while a small portion is in adjacent Mahoning County. The population was 22,322 as of the 2010 census. Alliance was established in 1854 by combining three smaller communities. The city was a manufacturing and railroad hub for much of the 20th century and is also associated with the state flower of Ohio, the scarlet carnation, and is known as "The Carnation
Carnation
City"
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CSX Transportation
CSX Transportation
CSX Transportation
(reporting mark CSXT) is a Class I railroad operating in the eastern United States
United States
and the Canadian provinces of Ontario
Ontario
and Quebec
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New York Penn Station
Pennsylvania Station, also known as New York Penn Station or Penn Station, is the main intercity railroad station in New York City. Serving more than 650,000 commuter rail and Amtrak passengers a day, it is the busiest passenger transportation hub in the Western Hemisphere.[4] Penn Station is in the midtown area of Manhattan, close to Herald Square, the Empire State Building, Koreatown, and the Macy's department store. Entirely underground, it sits beneath Madison Square Garden, between Seventh and Eighth Avenues and between 31st and 34th Streets. Penn Station has 21 tracks fed by seven tunnels (the two Hudson River Tunnels, the four East River Tunnels, and the single Empire Connection tunnel). It is at the center of the Northeast Corridor, a passenger rail line that connects New York City with Boston, Philadelphia, Washington, D.C., and intermediate points
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Boston Subdivision
The Boston Subdivision is a railroad line owned by CSX Transportation in the U.S. state of Massachusetts. The line runs from Boston west to near Springfield[1] along a former New York Central Railroad line. Its east end is at Amtrak's Northeast Corridor (this portion owned by the MBTA) at Back Bay Station, over which CSX has trackage rights to the east to reach the Dorchester Branch. Its west end is in Wilbraham, east of Springfield, at the east end of the Berkshire Subdivision. Along the way, the line junctions with the Framingham Subdivision and Fitchburg Subdivision at Framingham.[2][3] The line east of Riverside is owned by the Massachusetts Turnpike Authority; from Riverside west to Framingham Station, the Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority (MBTA) owns the line, while the portion from Framingham to Worcester is owned by the state of Massachusetts. MBTA Commuter Rail Framingham/Worcester Line trains operate over the line east of Worcester
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Landover Subdivision
The Landover Subdivision is a railroad line owned and operated by CSX Transportation. It runs from the Anacostia section of Washington, D.C. to Landover, Maryland, serving as a freight train bypass of Washington Union Station. At the Landover end, the line connects to the Amtrak Northeast Corridor (NEC). CSX operates freight trains on an 8.3 miles (13.4 km) section of the NEC between Landover and its Popes Creek Subdivision. At two points along the Landover Sub there are connections to the Alexandria Extension, part of the Capital Subdivision. The Capital Sub supports freight trains headed northward to Baltimore, and southward to a connection with the Metropolitan Subdivision, for points west of Washington. The southern end of the Landover sub connects to the RF&P Subdivision, which carries freight trains southward across the Long Bridge into Virginia.[1] [2] History[edit] The Landover Sub was built c
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