czwartek, 18 stycznia 2018
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EN_01298879_0001 EUR
The pic shows: The deformed tracks due to the hot temperatures. A train derailed when railway tracks were twisted out of shape by the hot sun according to Argentine media. Passengers had to be taken from the train near the city of Mercedes in eastern Argentina's Buenos Aires province and ferried to a nearby station to complete their journey. Many parts of Argentina, where it is approaching the height of summer, have been suffering a heatwave with temperatures of up to 40 Celsius. Fortunately, nobody was injured in the derailment near Gowland station, just outside Mercedes. The derailed train was on the Sarmiento line, which runs services in and around the capital city of Buenos Aires. The Sarmiento line is run by the state-owned Trenes Argentinos company, which has not yet commented on the incident. Photographs of the damage to the steel railway tracks have been featured in local media, where they sparked a lively debate. Netizen 'e4jaque' asked: "Is that picture real? Both tracks got deformed in the same way?" While 'shonnmartinzz' was not convinced by pictures supposedly showing the derailed train, and noted: "The train Sarmiento is not like this, it has new wagons." Although it takes temperatures of around 1,370 Celsius (depending on composition) to melt steel, the combined effects of hot sun and the pressure of passing trains can be enough to soften and bend it.
NAJWYŻSZA DOSTĘPNA ROZDZIELCZOŚĆ
EN_01298879_0002 EUR
The pic shows: The deformed tracks due to the hot temperatures. A train derailed when railway tracks were twisted out of shape by the hot sun according to Argentine media. Passengers had to be taken from the train near the city of Mercedes in eastern Argentina's Buenos Aires province and ferried to a nearby station to complete their journey. Many parts of Argentina, where it is approaching the height of summer, have been suffering a heatwave with temperatures of up to 40 Celsius. Fortunately, nobody was injured in the derailment near Gowland station, just outside Mercedes. The derailed train was on the Sarmiento line, which runs services in and around the capital city of Buenos Aires. The Sarmiento line is run by the state-owned Trenes Argentinos company, which has not yet commented on the incident. Photographs of the damage to the steel railway tracks have been featured in local media, where they sparked a lively debate. Netizen 'e4jaque' asked: "Is that picture real? Both tracks got deformed in the same way?" While 'shonnmartinzz' was not convinced by pictures supposedly showing the derailed train, and noted: "The train Sarmiento is not like this, it has new wagons." Although it takes temperatures of around 1,370 Celsius (depending on composition) to melt steel, the combined effects of hot sun and the pressure of passing trains can be enough to soften and bend it.
NAJWYŻSZA DOSTĘPNA ROZDZIELCZOŚĆ
Rocznice 2018 Na wyłączność