Off the rails! Another fails for Sydney & # 39; s brand-new train without a driver, because the line is switched off due to a power supply problem and passengers are forced to drive in buses
- Trains traveling in the hilly landscape were switched off after a power failure
- Metro trains in Sydney started running last Sunday and had mixed reviews
- Passengers have experienced major delays after trains had technical problems
The new unmanned trains on the Sydney Metro system suffered another shameful setback because they were forced out on Friday due to a power outage.
Trains running between Rouse Hill and Hills Showground stations experienced a power outage and replacement buses had to be organized.
The new system, which has worked for less than a week, has come under attack after a succession of teething problems.
The trains that were en route from Rouse Hill and Hills Showground stations had to be forced out after a power failure
Commuters were frustrated after being informed that buses would replace trains and allow extra travel time.
It took an hour to resolve the technical problems and to make the trains back to normal, but passengers still faced delays.
& # 39; More than three incidents per week. Everything is going well, hey, & a # 39; said a commuter online.
Many commuters were frustrated by the Sydney Metro's long list of technical issues
Another train stopped on Friday just before Chatswood station with doors that refused to open.
No announcements were made to those on board the train because they were forced to wait a few minutes before it arrived and opened its doors.
& # 39; Still trapped in the metro … no information at all, & # 39; another commented.
Trains have stopped randomly just before stations with doors closed
Just before the Chatswood station, a train stopped, leaving passengers on board
In another incident, a conductor was forced to return the train to the station by hand after the communication service had failed.
The train was driven to Cherrybrook station where it had to be repaired immediately.
On the opening day the door of a train broke and they could not open
The Sydney Metro was confronted with criticism on the opening day last Sunday, after many trains did not meet expectations.
Some trains had doors that broke, while others had announcements that the carriages would open halfway.
Huge crowds were stuck on platforms, waiting for half an hour due to heavy delays.
The Sydney Metro was confronted with criticism on the opening day last Sunday, after many trains did not meet expectations
Huge crowds were stuck on platforms, waiting for half an hour due to heavy delays
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