|A signal equipped with Indusi at Greenboro. The location of the Indusi
track magnet is indicated by a special board.
Canadians insist that this board is not to tell the driver that he is approaching a signal which he can't run on red, but rather orders him to raise the snow plough...
|A blow-up of the Indusi board.|
|A train approaching an Indusi track magnet. As you can see, OC Transpo also uses a head signal consisting of three lights, which is standard both in Germany and since several decades also in Canada, although the lights had to be replaced by brighter ones for Canada (Thanks to Tim Lane for this information).|
|A close look of the Indusi track magnet.|
|The Canadian version of a Sh 0 stop board. To be true, the upper yellow and black chequerboard sign is a standard North American railway stop sign. Rumours tell that the lower one was added to please the green-table safety folks.|
|An O-Train in the shop.|
|The Indusi display, English version. See the Cab
displays page for the German original.
I suppose they should have labelled the white
button "ordre" to make it bilingual :->
|An Indusi-protected signal at clear. Why a signal displaying a red light means clear you can find out on the page: Do American signals make sense?|
|Another signal with two reds. This means clear as well...|
|Finally: The first track magnet on American soil:
The Indusi has landed...
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