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Western far-distance railway station
Coordinates36.42559°N, 119.24826°E
Train operatorsPAT, KHS
Bicycle facilitiesYes
Disabled accessYes
Passengers230.0 million (transfers double) Increase 0.3%

Limbē-Dyanchezi (lit. "Western far-distance train station") is one of the three far-distance railway stations in Pyingshum, the capital of Kojo. It is served by three metro lines (2, 12, 14), the trunk route of Papáchē B and is an important terminus for many IC, CC, KCP, KCS and KC services. With 840 000 passengers handled daily (counting transfers twice), it is the least frequented of the city's three far-distance railway station. These numbers include 40,000 long-distance travellers on IC or CC trains, 160,000 passengers on regional trains, 350,000 on the Papáchē and 290,000 on the Chitachē. The railway station facilitates a total of about 5,050 train movements a day (terminating and then departing trains counted twice), consisting of 36 IC, 156 CC, 68 KCP, 68 KCS and 374 KC trains as well as 1,344 Papáchē and 3,000 Chitachē. It is estimates that, counting transferring passengers only once, about 530 000 passengers use the station daily.

Connections and layout

IC and CC

The following IC and CC (see for full network) services depart from Limbē-Dyanchezi:

Number Stops Headway Rolling Stock Notes
IC 9 Pyingshum LDC, Oreppyo, Kōnil, Manlung 1 h 2N -/-
CC 30 Fenelec, Geryong, Palda, Oreppyo, Pyingshum LDC Kibō-Kōsa Chezi (Pyingshum), Makalasueng, Busakyueng ZC 3 h 2, (1N+1N) -/-
1 h (4+4) -/-
CC 42 Toribiri, Namel Pyuraha, Zuede-Fuwō Dōzi (Pyingshum), Sújoshí, Kimaéchul, Púlmaerong ZC (Kippa), Kippa ZC, Kippa Akuchezi 1 h 2 -/-
Pyingshum LDC 1 h 2 -/-
CC 71 Pyingshum LDC, Zuede-Fuwō Dōzi (Pyingshum), (PH), Chin-Jōrin, Shangmē 1 h 1N, 2 -/-


The following regional train connections depart from Aku-Dyanchezi:



History and architecture

There were a number of railway stations with focus on cargo transport in this location, dating back as far as the invention of railway itself. When the new government quarters were planned and built, Ozuman Chezi was built to handle the city's few railway passengers of that time. When industrialisation lead to a drastical increase in traffic as well as sheer sice of the city, it was decided to erect Limbē-Dyanchezi to handle intercity railway traffic, while simultaneously building a subway network. The station was opened in 1871, and the first trains began transporting passengers in 1872.

Location and surroundings

The station sits right next to Ginjin Ōnagara VI and the Ministry of Infrastructure, Communication and Energy (Hīshíbyaeng, Denching ko Uzam so Naelnimyue).

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