The Los Santos Subway in GTAV.
Trimet MAX Siemens SD660 #247 on Flickr.
Train operating on the Yellow Line to Expo Center, on the new Portland Transit Mal.
Stay Classy on Flickr.
A Trimet MAX Siemens SD660 #228 (Green Line - City Center/Portland State University), parked at Clackamas Town Center Station, featuring an advertisement wrap for the State of Oregon Department of Human Service’s Contraceptive Care program.
Inside Siemens SD660 #210 on Flickr.
Picture taken on a Trimet MAX Green Line train at Clackamas Town Center Station, shortly before departure.
Old and New on Flickr.
(L-R) A Bombardier LRV (#111 - Blue Line to Hillsboro) and a Siemens SD660 (#302 - Red Line to Portland International Airport) meet at the Beaverton Transit Center.
Ding-Ding! on Flickr.
An Inekon tram operated by the Seattle Streetcar system pulls into Fairview Avenue station from the stub-end before taking it’s usual trip to Westlake.
The Seattle Streetcar is operated by the City of Seattle’s Transportation Department, and is part of the King County Metro Transit system. Financing was provided by Vulcan, Inc., which is owned by software baron Paul Allen. Some locals call the streetcar system the “SLUT” for South Lake Union Trolley.
Your Link to Downtown Tacoma on Flickr.
A Skoda-Inekon ASTRA light rail vehicle, operated by Sound Transit on the Tacoma LINK route, at the Tacoma Dome Station LINK platform. The vehicle is in a special scheme advertising CLICK! Network, a cable television and broadband Internet provider operated by the City of Tacoma.
From Times Past on Flickr.
King County Metro’s Waterfront Streetcar #605 at Vine Street Station, Seattle, Washington, ca. 2004. King County Metro Transit operated a streetcar in Downtown Seattle between the International District and Pier 70, all along the Seattle Waterfront, using refurbished trams imported from Melbourne, Australia. A ticket to ride the trolley cost the same as Metro’s one-zone bus fare, all fare discounts were honored. and all eligible transfers & passes were accepted.
Sadly, the Waterfront Streetcar went out of service a year after this picture was taken, due to the Olympic Sculpture Park displacing the maintenance barn for the trolleys. Buses with graphics similar to the streetcar continued to run the route via the streets parallel to the line, but it wasn’t the same experience as riding the trolley. Resumption of rail service on the Waterfront Streetcar route is dependent on a new maintenance barn being constructed elsewhere along the line; though planning and construction are at odds with money and politics.
Standing in Motion on Flickr.
Photo of an approaching Mineral-bound Denver RTD light rail train at Littleton Station.