28 relations: BMT Fourth Avenue Line, Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company, Bus depots of MTA Regional Bus Operations, Culver Depot, Culver Line (surface), Greenwood Heights, Brooklyn, Heights of Guan, History of the New York City Subway, Industry City, John Wolfe Ambrose, List of New York City Subway lines, List of New York City Subway yards, List of New York railroads, List of reporting marks: S, Middletown and Hummelstown Railroad, New York City Subway chaining, New York New Jersey Rail, New York Transit Museum, Ninth Avenue (BMT West End Line), Port of New York and New Jersey, R68 (New York City Subway car), Rail freight transportation in New York City and Long Island, Rapid transit operations of the BRT and BMT, SBK, South Brooklyn, South Brooklyn Marine Terminal, Steeplecab, 65th Street Yard.
The BMT Fourth Avenue Line is a rapid transit line of the New York City Subway, mainly running under Fourth Avenue in Brooklyn.
The Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company (BRT) was a public transit holding company formed in 1896 to acquire and consolidate railway lines in Brooklyn and Queens, New York City, United States.
MTA Regional Bus Operations operates local and express buses serving New York City in the United States out of 29 bus depots.
Culver Depot, also called Culver Terminal or Culver Plaza, was a railroad and streetcar terminal in Coney Island, Brooklyn, New York City, United States, located on the northern side of Surf Avenue near West 5th Street.
The Culver Line, Gravesend Avenue Line, or McDonald Avenue Line was a surface public transit line in Brooklyn, New York City, United States, running along McDonald Avenue and built by the Prospect Park and Coney Island Railroad.
Greenwood Heights is a neighborhood in the New York City borough of Brooklyn that takes part of its name from the neighborhood proximity to the Green-Wood Cemetery.
The Heights of Guan, a variant of "Gowanus", was the New York colonial era name given to a series of hills which extend in a ridge along the western portion of Long Island.
The New York City Subway is a rapid transit system that serves four of the five boroughs of New York City, New York: the Bronx, Brooklyn, Manhattan, and Queens.
Industry City (formerly Bush Terminal) is a historic intermodal shipping, warehousing, and manufacturing complex on the waterfront in the Sunset Park neighborhood of Brooklyn, New York City.
John Wolfe Ambrose (born in Newcastle West, Ireland on January 10, 1838) was a poor Irish immigrant boy who grew up to be a brilliant engineer and developer.
The New York City Subway is a heavy-rail public transit system serving four of the five boroughs of New York City.
The New York City Transit Authority operates a total of 24 rail yards for the New York City Subway system.
The following railroads currently or formerly operated in the U.S. state of New York.
The Middletown and Hummelstown Railroad is a shortline railroad which operates freight and passenger excursion trains in Middletown, Pennsylvania to Hummelstown, Pennsylvania, just outside Hershey, PA and Harrisburg, PA.
New York City Subway chaining is a method to precisely specify locations along the New York City Subway lines.
New York New Jersey Rail, LLC is a switching and terminal railroad that operates the only car float operation across Upper New York Bay between Jersey City, New Jersey and Brooklyn, New York.
The New York Transit Museum (also called the NYC Transit Museum) is a museum that displays historical artifacts of the New York City Subway, bus, and commuter rail systems in the greater New York City metropolitan region.
Ninth Avenue is a bi-level express station on the BMT West End Line of the New York City Subway, located at the intersection of Ninth Avenue and 39th Street in Brooklyn.
The Port of New York and New Jersey is the port district of the New York-Newark metropolitan area, encompassing the region within approximately a radius of the Statue of Liberty National Monument.
The R68 is a B Division New York City Subway car order consisting of 425 cars built by the Westinghouse-Amrail Company, a joint venture of Westinghouse, ANF Industrie, Jeumont Schneider, and Alstom.
From the start of railroading in America through the first half of the 20th century, New York City and Long Island were major areas for rail freight transportation, but their location, across the Hudson River from northeastern New Jersey, and thus most of the United States, has always posed problems for rail traffic.
Starting in 1899, the Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company (BRT; 1896–1923) and Brooklyn–Manhattan Transit Corporation (BMT; 1923–1940) operated rapid transit lines in New York City — at first only elevated railways and later also subways.
SBK may refer to.
South Brooklyn is an "obsolete and imprecise" historic term for a section of the former City of Brooklyn – now the New York City borough of Brooklyn – encompassing what are now the Boerum Hill, Carroll Gardens, Cobble Hill, Gowanus, Park Slope and Red Hook neighborhoods.
The South Brooklyn Marine Terminal (SMBT) is an intermodal shipping, warehousing, and manufacturing complex on in the Port of New York and New Jersey.
In railroad terminology, a steeplecab is a style or design of electric locomotive; the term is rarely if ever used for other forms of power.
The 65th Street Yard, also Bay Ridge Rail Yard, is a rail yard on the Upper New York Bay in Sunset Park, Brooklyn.