Grand Central Station、Pennsilvania Station、 New York City
Grand Central Terminal
Grand Central Terminal, often called Grand Central Station is a terminal station in the area of
Midtown Manhattan, New York City. It is the largest train station in the world by numbers of
platforms: 48, with 75 tracks along them. The terminal serves commuters traveling on the
Metro-North Railroad to variousareas in New York Sate and in Connecticut.
The entrance sign and a train information desk of Grand Central Terminal, New York.
Ticket sale counters and a slope pathway to the underground platforms of Grand Central Station
(L)Underground platforms of Grand Central Terminal. (R) Entrance sign boards for each platform ( Track 111, Track 110... )
Trains of Metro-North Railroad, Metro-North Commuter Railroad at platform of Grand Central Terminal.
(L)(M) Metro-North Railroad train: exterior and interior, photographed at Grand Central terminal.
(R) No smoking sign board at the entrance to Grand Central station.
Pennsylvania Station, commonly known as Penn Station, is the major intercity railway station and
a major commuter hub in New York City. The station is owned by National Railroad Passenger
Corporation, Amtrak, serving 600,000 passengers a day, in comparison with 140,000 at Grand
Central Terminal. It is the busiest passenger transportation facility in United States.
Pennsylvania Station is at the center of the Northeast Corridor, electrified passenger rail line
between Boston and Washington,D.C.. A long-distance traindeparts for Montreal, Cincinnati, Chicago,
Charlotte(NC), New Orleans, Niagara Falls, Albany, Harrisburg (PA) Toronto, Pittsburgh and Miami.
Penn. Station is also connected to six New York Subway lines.
Departure board of the Pennsylvania Station.
The entrance to the Pennsylvania Station and platform of the station.
Many trains are in ready to start at the underground Pennsylvania Station.
A ticket vending machine and a train destination board with a timetable at the Pennsylvania Station.
All railway trains should be completely smoke -free.
Italia Rail: Trenitalia
Rail Travel Ireland
NZ Rail: Tranz Alpine/Scenic
Brief Journey by Australian Rail
Amtrak Acela Express: Boston-Newyork
Chicago CTA Rail
Miami Metro Rail
Stockholm Arlanda Airport and Express
Stockholm County Railways
Greater Copenhagen Railways
Paris Rail Terminals
Bangkok Mass Transit/Thai Railways
Taiwan High-Speed Rail
Railways in Helsinki, Finland
Indian Railways and Dehli Metro
Portugal Metro, Railways
High-speed train in Spain 2010
Washington DC Metro/Union Station
Railway Travel in France 2011
Railway Travel in Germany 2011
Korea Train Express, Airport Express and Metro
Amtrak: Seattle to Glacier National Park
Airport Express and MTR, Hong Kong
San Francisco: cablecar, tram and Bart
High-speed train in Germany, Austria and Switzerland 2013
Saint Petersburg Metro
Sapsan, high-speed train of Russia
Allegro, high-speed train between Finland and Russia
Railways connecting Canberra and Sydney, Australia
Gold Coast Light-Rail
Train in Norway, Trondheim to Oslo
Narita Airport-City Rail Service
Japanese high-speed train 'Hayabusa'
Japanese high-speed train 'Super-Komachi'
Smoking ban in the railway trains of the world
USA and CANADA 2007
Arrival to Boston State of Maine to the Canadian Border Quebec City Autumn-tinted Quebec, Montreal
Ottawa Vermont and New Hampshire Boston Boston Railway Boston Subway
Amtrak Acela Express Manhattan1 Manhattan2 New York Railway New York Subway and JFK Airport
USA and CANADA 2010
Washington, DC, 2010 Michigan 2010 Ontario 2010
Smokefree British Columbia Smokefree Alberta Trip to Canada 2011 Vancouver
North Vancouver Whistler Skytrain VIA train Jasper Icefield and Bow Summit
Emerald Lake Lake Louise Banff Calgary Edmonton Hospitals in BC and Alberta
Tobacco control in B.C. and Alberta 2011
Photography: North-eastern USA 2007
2007年11月執筆 2009年8月加筆 写真撮影 2007年10月
「禁煙席ネット」 主宰 医学博士 宮本順伯
All photographs were taken in October 2007, unless otherwise described.
The article was written in November 2007, and revised in August 2009,
by Junhaku Miyamoto, M.D., PhD.