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viernes, 9 de marzo de 2018

Así son los buses eléctricos de transporte público futuros en Peru

La ministra del Ambiente, Elsa Galarza, participó hoy en la presentación del primer bus eléctrico para transporte público en el Perú, el cual permite un importante ahorro de energía y no genera contaminantes durante su circulación.
Efectivamente, el primer bus eléctrico reduce en 40% las emisiones de dióxido de carbono y produce un mínimo ruido, además que se trasladará en la ruta de la línea 18 (San Martín de Porres - Surco). A esta unidad se le sumarán dos buses eléctricos más en el transcurso del presente año.

  • 3 Buses BYD Chinos en Pruebas recorriendo Lima con pasajeros reales. 
  • Demora 3 horas para cargar al 100% la Bateria, durante la noche cuando no esta en operacion. 
  • 255Km de autonomia, de rango por cada cargada, mas que suficiente para recorrer Lima dia a dia.

“La circulación de este primer bus eléctrico en el Perú, permite mostrar que es posible realizar acciones cotidianas, como por ejemplo trasladarnos a nuestros centros de estudios o de laborales, contribuyendo a la conservación del ambiente a través del uso de energías limpias en el transporte público”, señaló.
“Desde el Ministerio del Ambiente estamos trabajando de manera coordinada con el sector privado y otras entidades del sector público para implementar acciones de mitigación al cambio climático”, agregó.

Galarza explicó que el uso de tecnologías limpias, como estos vehículos de transporte eléctrico, es una de las medidas que se han identificado en el Grupo de Trabajo Multisectorial para las Contribuciones Nacionalmente Determinadas, con el objetivo de reducir las emisiones de gases de efecto invernadero (GEI) en los sectores energía y transporte.
El GTM-NDC reúne a 13 Ministerios de Estado y el Centro Nacional de Planeamiento Estratégico (Ceplan), quienes desarrollan un trabajo articulado para poner en marcha de Nuestras Contribuciones Nacionalmente Determinadas en mitigación, lo que consisten en reducir el 20% de las emisiones de GEI al año 2030.


El objetivo es generar un sistema de transporte cero contaminante, es decir, que no emita material particulado durante su recorrido, lo cual tiene beneficios para la salud de la población, pues respirará un aire más limpio, mejorando su calidad de vida.
Este bus eléctrico proporcionará beneficios ambientales al no emitir material particulado mejorando así la calidad del aire y reduciendo la contaminación sonora debido a que eliminan el ruido del motor en comparación con los buses tradicionales.
Además, contiene baterías 100% reciclables y consume menos energía por kilómetro recorrido que los vehículos que emplean combustible.


miércoles, 14 de febrero de 2018

Alemania empieza plan piloto para que el transporte Publico sea Gratis y asi bajar la contaminacion

Los alemanes se mandan con todo, empiezan plan piloto para tener el transporte publico gratis, pagado por los impuestos, (rojo,caviar, modavef, chavista) Merkel es una "comunistasa".... 

Empiezan con 5 ciudades, con plan piloto, para luego expandirlo a todo el pais, y usarlo de modelo en todas las ciudades europeas. 


Germany mulls free public transport to quash air pollution menace

Berlin's metro, the U-bahn. [Alexandra Lande / Shutterstock]

“Car nation” Germany has surprised its European neighbours with a radical proposal to reduce road traffic by making public transport free, as Berlin scrambles to meet EU air pollution targets and avoid big fines.
The move comes just over two years after Volkswagen’s devastating “dieselgate” emissions cheating scandal unleashed a wave of anger at the auto industry, a keystone of German prosperity.
“We are considering public transport free of charge in order to reduce the number of private cars,” three ministers including Environment Minister Barbara Hendricks wrote to EU Environment Commissioner Karmenu Vella in the letter seen by AFP Tuesday.

Air pollution legal action decision due in mid-March

The European Commission will decide next month whether to launch legal cases against nine member states that are accused of breaking air pollution action, after additional information was submitted at the eleventh hour.
“Effectively fighting air pollution without any further unnecessary delays is of the highest priority for Germany,” the ministers added.
The proposal will be tested by “the end of this year at the latest” in five cities across western Germany, including former capital Bonn and industrial cities Essen and Mannheim.

The move is a radical one for the normally staid world of German politics – especially as Chancellor Angela Merkel is presently only governing in a caretaker capacity, as Berlin waits for the centre-left Social Democratic Party (SPD) to confirm a hard-fought coalition deal.
On top of ticketless travel, other steps proposed Tuesday include further restrictions on emissions from vehicle fleets like buses and taxis, low-emissions zones or support for car-sharing schemes.

Air pressure

Action is needed soon, as Germany and eight fellow EU members including Spain, France and Italy sailed past a January 30 deadline to meet EU limits on nitrogen dioxide and fine particles.
Brussels environment chief Vella gave countries extra time to present further pollution-busting measures or face legal action.
“Life-threatening” pollution affects more than 130 cities in Europe, according to the Commission, causing some 400,000 deaths and costing 20 billion euros ($24.7 billion) in health spending per year in the bloc.

Germans ready to ditch cars in favour of buses, trains and bikes

German motorists are ready, in theory at least, to abandon their cars in favour of buses, trains and bikes, according to a new study. EURACTIV’s partner Der Tagesspiegel reports.
Countries that fail to keep to EU limits could face legal action at the European Court of Justice, the EU’s highest tribunal, which can levy fines on member states.
Even without the pressure from Brussels, air quality has surged to the top of Berlin’s priorities over the past year.

Suspicions over manipulated emissions data have spread to other car manufacturers since Volkswagen’s 2015 admission to cheating regulatory tests on 11 million vehicles worldwide.
Environmentalists brought court cases aimed at banning diesels from parts of some city centres, and fears millions of drivers could be affected spurred Chancellor Angela Merkel into action.
Titans like BMW, Mercedes-Benz parent Daimler or the world’s biggest carmaker Volkswagen agreed to pay some 250 million euros into a billion-euro fund to upgrade local transport.

The government “should make sure that the car manufacturers finance the emergency measure” of free transport, Greenpeace urged, adding that more parking and road tolls in cities could help reduce urban traffic.
On their own account, the auto firms have stepped up plans to electrify their ranges, with a barrage of battery-powered or hybrid models planned for the coming decade.

Germany's energy and climate policy is taking shape

The coalition agreement between the German Conservatives and the Social Democrats outlines a relatively ambitious energy policy. EURACTIV’s partner Le Journal de l’environnement reports.

Feet of clay

Public transport is highly popular in Germany, with the number of journeys increasing regularly over the past 20 years to reach 10.3 billion in 2017.
In comparison with other major European nations, tickets can be cheap: a single ticket in Berlin costs €2.90, while the equivalent on the London Underground costs €5.50 euros.
But cities were quick to warn that more planning was needed if free travel was to succeed.
“I don’t know any manufacturer who would be able to deliver the number of electric buses we would need” to meet increased demand if transport was free, Bonn mayor Ashok Sridharan told news agency DPA.

Meanwhile, Association of German Cities chief Helmut Dedy warned that “we expect a clear statement about how (free transport) will be financed” from the federal government.
Other attempts around the world to offer citizens free travel have failed, including in US city Seattle.
Ministers “should think again during a ride on the U6 (underground line) in Berlin at 7.30 am,” Die Welt newspaper commented.
“The conclusion would be clear: more carriages, more personnel, and maybe even more tracks and lines would be needed. Where would the billions for that come from?”

martes, 23 de enero de 2018

Metro Ligero - Suspendido Chino en Cambodia: Will China's Sky Train enter Cambodia?

China's trains reach new heights! The Sky Train, powered by lithium batteries, can operate 5 meters above ground. A delegation from Cambodia expressed the hope last week that this new mode of transport could be brought to Phenom Penh, the capital of Cambodia.

sábado, 2 de septiembre de 2017

Como el Metro de Arequipa - China's first domestically-made Sky Rail opens to traffic in Ningxia

A train that runs above traffic. China's biggest electric carmaker, BYD, opens its first commercial monorail train service in Yinchuan, Ningxia. The Sky Rail is China's first fully domestically-made straddling monorail system.

Velocidad 80 Km/h
Capacidad por convoy 510 pasajeros

martes, 29 de agosto de 2017

Buses Autonomos SIN Chofer; Futuristic self-driving tech of China's 12-meter-long electric smart bus

Take a ride on China's 12-meter-long electric smart bus, the first of its kind in the world, and explore innovative self-driving tech that may shape the future of daily commute.

lunes, 24 de julio de 2017

Como el que quiere hacer el Gobierno Regional del Cusco - Prueban en China el 'Tren del cielo'

El tren se desplaza suspendido de un monorraíl a una altura de entre 5 y 10 metros.

Prueban en China el 'Tren del cielo' (Fotos, video)
Youtube / @CGTN

Las primeras pruebas de una unidad del llamado 'Tren del cielo' se han llevado a cabo en la ciudad china de Qingdao, en la provincia oriental de Shandong, informa el canal CGTN.
Según los ingenieros, el tren, que se desplaza suspendido de un monorraíl, utiliza las últimas tecnologías de motores eléctricos con imanes permanentes, lo que le da varias ventajas frente a otros tipos de sistemas de transporte, pues tiene una potencia más alta, un volumen más compacto y es más silencioso y ligero.

El tren se mueve a una altura de 5 a 10 metros por encima del suelo. Puede constar de cuatro o cinco vagones, con una capacidad máxima de hasta 510 pasajeros. La velocidad máxima de un convoy es de 70 kilómetros por hora.
Se espera que en el futuro la creación de la empresa china CRRC Qingdao Sifang adquiera popularidad, especialmente en regiones montañosas y grandes ciudades.


jueves, 13 de julio de 2017

Metro Ligero; Arequipa, Cusco, Trujillo y Piura podrían contar con sistemas de tranvías

Gracias a pegasus_

Lima, jun. 27. Con el objetivo de evitar el caos vehicular en provincias, tal como sucede en Lima Metropolitana, el Ministerio de Transportes y Comunicaciones (MTC) estudia la implementación de sistemas de tranvías en Arequipa, Cusco, Trujillo y Piura.
“Con la cooperación francesa estamos estudiando un sistema de tranvía en Arequipa y estamos iniciando los trámites con el Cusco, y más adelante estarán Trujillo y Piura”, señaló el director de la Oficina General de Planeamiento y Presupuesto del MTC, Omar Linares.

Sostuvo que en cuanto al transporte urbano el MTC hace un “mea culpa”, porque se dejó de lado ese tema por una cuestión de competencia municipal.
“Tratamos de no meternos, pero eso ha sido un craso error, porque los problemas han escalado a un punto en el cual se forma un caos para trasladarnos dentro de la ciudad de Lima y eso debe evitarse en provincias”, indicó.


jueves, 22 de junio de 2017

El Primer Tren Ligero Electrico de Supercondensadores del Mundo SIN RIELES- China

380 pasajeros de capacidad

70KMH de Velocidad


How does China solve the country’s prevalent public transportation problems? By unveiling the world’s first autonomous train transit system that runs on a virtual track.
In this video we will know about China’s New Autonomous Train that Doesn’t Even Need Rails for its truck.


The world’s first rail less train was revealed last week in Zhuzhou in central China’s Hunan province. China’s state-owned enterprise called CRRC began developing the Autonomous Rail Rapid Transit back in 2013, to provide a solution to the country’s transportation problems in congested urban areas.

The Autonomous Rail Rapid Transit in short ART is some kind of cross between a train and a bus or tram. The ART runs on roads like a bus, but only on designated paths like a tram. It's modular like a train, and carriages can be added or removed to accommodate different numbers of people. Each carriage can fit about 100 passengers.


It is considered to be a cheaper alternative to other commute networks as well as being sustainable and environmentally friendly. With a cross appearance between a bus and a train, the autonomous train is composed of three carriages and spans 30 meters long.

It’s part of the intelligent rail express system by CRRC, which operates on rubber tires as opposed to traditional rail tracks. Means, it runs on rubber tires and has sensors to read the dimensions of the road and plan its route.

A pair of dashed white painted lines acts as virtual tracks which the autonomous train follows. The idea is that the 'smart train' could travel without a driver or rails.


This ART system can be driven up to a maximum speed of 70 km/h and can carry up to 300 passengers in three carriages at a time. Providing a new and smart method for solving urban transport pressures, the autonomous vehicle is powered by electricity, which can journey to a distance 40 km when fully charged. It uses a lithium titanate battery and can embark on a substantial journey with only 10 minutes of charging.

Equipped with sensors, the autonomous train can process and analyze road dimensions then plan its own course. Very much like a bus-train hybrid vehicle running on a virtual track. CRRC can also add more carriages to the transit system in order to increase the passenger capacity. Moreover, the newly developed ART system can be integrated fairly easily into existing road infrastructures as it doesn’t require heavy construction works compared to rail track systems.


In general, most medium-sized and smaller cities in China doesn’t have the budget to build expensive subway systems, or most of the time, they take too long to build.
According to Xinhua, it costs up to $102 dollar to build a kilometer of a subway track, as compared to about $2 million for a standard length ART bus.
So, this solution proves to be ideal because of its multiple advantages over conditional transit systems. It’s cheap, sustainable, and is able to transport a large volume of people in a fast and reliable manner.


The current ART system is still in its prototype stage and is driven manually by a human driver. However, the Zhuzhou city government in the Hunan province is expected to build a 6.5-kilometer ART line throughout its downtown. Operations of the autonomous train within the city will begin in 2018.