Train History, Facts, Train Station Berlin, Hamburg

Train History, Facts, Train Station Berlin, Hamburg

World First Train History

First steam locomotive railway using a locomotive called the Penydarren or Pen-y-Darren was built by Richard Trevithick. It was used to haul iron from Merthyr Tydfil to Abercynon, Wales. The first train carried a load of 10 tons of iron.The world’s first public railway to use steam locomotives, its first line connected collieries near Shildon with Darlington and Stockton-on-Tees in County Durham, and was officially opened on 27 September 1825.

Who invented First Train in the World ?

The first full-scale working railway steam locomotive was built in the United Kingdom in 1804 by Richard Trevithick, a British engineer born in Cornwall. This used high-pressure steam to drive the engine by one power stroke.

Stockton & Darlington Railway, in England, first railway in the world to operate freight and passenger service with steam traction.

Berlin Central Train Station

The Berlin Central Train Station, considered the biggest train station in Europe, opened in 2006. This state-of-the-art station has countless conveniences for travelers including a suspension system for its platforms, greatly reducing vibration and noise. You will find yourself enjoying this station as much as your German train ride.

Berlin Central Station is the central hub for all rail traffic in the capital. Here inter-city and regional trains connect with Berlin’s local rail, underground, tram and bus network.

S-Bahn lines S5, S7 and S75 link the Central Station with the east and west of the city. The U55 U-Bahn line connects the station to the government district and leads directly to the Brandenburg Gate.

Hamburg Central Station

Up to 450,000 travellers per day make Hamburg’s Central Station one of the most frequented passenger railway stations in Germany. Commuting in Hamburg wouldn’t be possible without the eight main railway lines, four urban railways (S-Bahn) and six subway platforms (U-Bahn) that meet here.

Opened in 1906, the platform hall’s 70-metres-wide roof boasts impressive architectural finesse. Two 45-metre towers guard both sides of the platform hall and are connected by a pedestrian crossing. The (lit. pedestrian hall) offers many gastronomic and shopping options—and not just for travellers! The 75 shops and eateries are open seven days a week. Nearby, you’ll find the shopping districts of are also only a short stroll away.

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