Started by z, September 20, 2008, 02:56:58 AM
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QuoteWhen constructing the Tram-in-Avenue to Subway transition, the subway portion must be constructed in a very specific way in order for the transition to work properly for both morning and evening commutes.Here is a picture of the subway view of the transition:Note that the main subway tunnel must emerge from the side of the avenue transition that is under the incoming traffic. For most countries, where people drive on the right side of the road, the subway tunnel must emerge from the left side, while for countries like the U.K. and Japan, where people drive on the left side of the road, the subway tunnel must emerge from the right side.Each square on both sides of the transition needs to be joined to the other side with a cross tunnel. You can see this in the first and third squares of the picture; the second cross tunnel is hidden from view.For avenues, you can have subway tunnels emerging from both sides of the transition, but they will have to connect at some point if you want traffic to flow properly.This method of construction is necessary to make the evening commute work properly. The morning commute is less picky about construction methods, but if you don't follow the methods described above, you will get little or no traffic on your subway line during the evening commute
Quote from: b22rian on December 13, 2015, 03:33:19 AM...As a part of the small RTMT team we have left, we are still plugging away at getting version 4 out the door...
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