Double Track

Double Track

A double-track railway usually involves running one track in each direction, compared to a single-track railway where trains in both directions share the same track.

Read more about Double Track:  Overview, Passing Lanes, Triple Track, Dual Gauge, Quadruple Track, Mixing Double and Single Track

Other articles related to "track, double track, double":

Singsaker Line - History - Construction
... Munkegata where they would connect to the existing track ... engineer consequently recommended building a double track along the whole line ... The first 900 m (3,000 ft) was built with double track, while the last 650 m (2,130 ft) from Gudes gate to Ankers gate/Tyholtveien was built with single track ...
Isle Of Wight Railway - Double Track
... Double track originally went from Ryde Pier Head to Ryde St ... Johns, with a summer time extension to Smallbrook Junction ...
Severn Barrage - Trans-barrage Transport Links
... Some proposals also include a double track railway line across the barrage ... The double track could be reduced to single track at this point without creating too much of a bottleneck, or if double track is required this could be worked around by grade ...
Double Track - Mixing Double and Single Track
... Because double and single track may use different signalling systems, it may be awkward and confusing to mix double and single track too often ... intermediate mechanical signal boxes on a double-track line can be closed during periods of light traffic, but this cannot be done if there is a single-line section in between ...
Seibu Kokubunji Line - Operations
... The line is mostly single track between Higashi-Murayama and Koigakubo, but with double track sections at each station ... Track between Koigakubo and Kokubunji is double track for the first 1.2 km and single track the last 0.9 km before Kokubunji station ... The track changes from double to single at Hanesawa (羽根沢信号場, Hanesawa shingōjō?) ...

Famous quotes containing the words track and/or double:

    It is remarkable how easily and insensibly we fall into a particular route, and make a beaten track for ourselves. I had not lived there a week before my feet wore a path from my door to the pond-side; and though it is five or six years since I trod it, it is still quite distinct. It is true, I fear, that others may have fallen into it, and so helped to keep it open.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    ...the shiny-cheeked merchant bankers from London with eighties striped blue ties and white collars and double-barreled names and double chins and double-breasted suits, who said “ears” when they meant “yes” and “hice” when they meant “house” and “school” when they meant “Eton”...
    John le Carré (b. 1931)