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admin 08.12.2015

Every once in a while you come across something on the net that is exactly what you wish you could have done, if only you had the technological skills.
Most road maps that you can buy at the store or get at Google or Virtual Earth show streets in a way that are useful for motorists but useless for the millions of people who travel throughout the city by train. There used to be a collection of maps that showed subway service by time of day (so, for example, on the late-night map, the IRT line to East New York that is usually shown in red as the 3 line was green because the at that time of night, the 4 travels that line.) Does anybody know what happened to those? I came across on NY Turf today (I know, I’m probably behind the curve on this, and now I recall that I checked this site out briefly after the Times mentioned it last October).
Highways are given huge prominence and streets are shown according to how much traffic they have. It omits the traditional track lines, but does show all the intermediate stops you’ll pass on your journey.

This one is even less to scale than the official map, but does let you see the routes and transfer stations very clearly. The best thing about this map is that it shows all the connections between regional commuter rail and the subway. This great one shows the subway, close-in commuter rail stations, PATH, NJ light rail and Staten Island Rapid Transit all together on the same map, and it’s to scale! I was over at OnNYTurf because I was fixated by that site’s geographic explanation of the new Yankee Stadium plan.
Remember when there was a shuttle train that went straight from the N and the R station at 57th and Seventh to what is now the F train station at 63rd and Lex? It also differentiates various lines by thickness according to how frequently they operate a particular service.

Lines that don’t run overnight or on the weekend are less prominent than those that do, for example. Unlike the official maps made by agencies that have an institutional pressure to include only their own routes, this map places PATH on equal footing with the MTA’s subways. Also unlike these maps, it relates the stations to the streets around them, so with its search function you can see exactly where you are going above ground, determine the line and station that are closest, and then plot out a walking route to your destination.
The icing on the cake is that it allows you to roll your mouse over particular stations to learn information about service at each station (as seen above), or you can click on a station for more details.

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  • fedya, 08.12.2015 at 10:36:32
    Would probably steer you away from enthusiasts is the thought of 'curve radius' sets of points.
  • Vampiro, 08.12.2015 at 14:16:20
    That roundhouses and engine sheds add towns along winding rails with.
  • TANK, 08.12.2015 at 22:19:23
    This train is just layout, named East Valley.