Temple Mills is a district located on the boundary of the London boroughs of Newham and Waltham Forest, with a small part is in Hackney in east London Temple Mills was home to a marshalling yard and wagon works belonging to the Great Eastern Railway. Temple Mills Lane is to the north of the London 2012 Olympic Park Medieval Hackney was entirely rural with much land owned by Sir Thomas Mead. Agriculture and related trades were the main forms of employment. Arable crops were grown, such as beans, wheat and barley; this created a need for milling of the grain, there were several mills in Hackney. Temple Mills were water mills belonging to the Knights Templar, used for grinding corn from their extensive lands in Homerton and the Marshes; the mills straddled the River Lea and so were in Hackney and in Leyton. During the 17th century and 18th century, the former Templar mills were used for a variety of industrial purposes; these included grinding rapeseed for oil, processing leather, making brass kettles, twisting yarn, manufacturing sheet lead.
Gunpowder production at the mills led to a tragedy on the night before Easter 1690, when Peter Pain was blown up together with two of the mills, three stone houses, a vast quantity of gunpowder manufactured by him for the government. His family, a French minister died in the blast. Temple Mills was the site of Chobham Farm, a meat cold storage warehouse. A strike and picket of the site in July 1972 led to the arrest and imprisonment of five trade unionists known as the Pentonville Five; the dispute spread nationally becoming a cause célèbre for the trade union movement and created a political crisis. As Temple Mills is located in part of the Lower Lea Valley, it is subject to flooding. Temple Mills wagon works was opened in 1896 by the Great Eastern Railway on a 23-acre site to the east of the Stratford to Lea Bridge line with an entrance off Temple Mills Lane. Before wagons had been constructed and maintained on the original Stratford Works site located between the Great Eastern Main Line and the Stratford to Lea Bridge line.
The constrained nature of that site saw the move to Temple Mills. In 1921 the works employed 800 men, repairing 500 wagons every week; the works produced steel frames for carriages which were sent to Stratford Works for completion. The 1921 guide to the works gave details of the following shops on the site: Wagon Erecting Shop Smiths shop Fitting and Machine shop Wheel and Steel Frame shops Straightening shop Saw Mills An Erith Timber Dryer. In February 1919 the works area flooded. In 1923 the wagon works was taken over by the North Eastern Railway. In 1948 British Railways took over the operation of the works. Around this time the New Wagon Repair Shop was built on the western edge of the site; this consisted of 8 roads and access was by a wagon traverser. In the 1960s the works was responsible for the design of early cartic wagons; this was a time when a lot of older wagons were being scrapped and Temple Mills undertook this work. At this time the works employed around 400 people. In 1970 the works became part of British Rail Engineering Limited.
At this time there was a workshop known as the New Road Van Shop that dealt with repairs to road vans and barrows etc. This was located just south of the works site. During the 1970s some re-modelling was carried out to enable the works to cope with longer wagons such as Freightliner flats; the works was closed in 1983. It is reported that some 33,000 wagons were built jointly at Temple Mills. 51°33′44.1″N 0°1′43.3″W The residual diesel repair shop closed in 1991. A small Traction Maintenance Depot was opened for EWS after the closure of Stratford TMD for a period, but, closed in 2007 as changes to the freight market meant this was no longer financially viable; the depot code was TD. The site, now called Orient Way Carriage Sidings, is a stabling location for Electric Multiple Units. 51°33′36.4″N 0°1′21.8″W Temple Mills is the site of the £402 million replacement maintenance depot for all Eurostar sets in the UK. Located near Stratford International and on the edge of the Olympic Park, it replaced the North Pole depot over the course of late 2007, with operations to coincide with the opening of the new international terminal at St Pancras.
Temple Mills depot is designed to house eight train-roads. The overall dimensions of the 8-road shed are just under 450m long by 64m wide, with a floor to ceiling height of 12m. High level walkways in the trusses provide access to the shed facilities. 2009 saw the opening of Stratford International station on High Speed 1, the Channel Tunnel Rail Link, in 2012 the location of the main Olympic Park, which contained a significant number of venues used in the 2012 Summer Olympics, including the Olympic Stadium, Aquatics Centre, London Velopark. Stratford has been a focus of regeneration for some years and as of 2006 the seventy three hectare brownfield railway lands to the north of the town centre and station are to be redeveloped in a multibillion-pound scheme called Stratford City, centred on Temple Mills; this will form a new purpose-built community of 5,000 homes, retail spaces, public spaces and other facilities. It is hoped. Part of Stratford City will serve as the O
Margate railway station
Margate railway station serves the town of Margate in Thanet, England. It is 73 miles 69 chains down the line from London Victoria. Train services are provided by Southeastern. Trains from the station run to Victoria via Chatham or to London St Pancras via Ramsgate, Canterbury West and Ashford International. Peak hour trains run to London Cannon Street. Trains first reached Ramsgate in April 1846 when the South Eastern Railway opened a line from Canterbury, it terminated at Ramsgate SER to be called Ramsgate Town. The same year the line opened across Thanet to Margate, to Margate SER. Trains from Canterbury for Margate had to reverse at Ramsgate Town. St Lawrence station was opened in 1864 just before this chord but closed in 1916; the London Chatham and Dover Railway reached Margate from Herne Bay in 1863. This called at Margate LC&DR, East Margate and via a 1,630-yard tunnel terminated at Ramsgate LC&DR, located near the harbour and beach; this arrangement was inherited by Southern Railway on grouping in 1923.
To simplify the arrangement in 1926 a new line was opened connecting the SER line from the site of St Lawrence for Pegwell Bay to the LCDR line just south of Broadstairs. The current Ramsgate station and a new station at Dumpton Park were built on this new line; the Ramsgate Harbour station, line through the tunnel, the Ramsgate Town station and old SER line across to Margate Sands were all closed in July 1926. Margate West station was renamed Margate in 1926. Margate East closed in 1953; until 1967 a service operated between Margate and Birkenhead Woodside via Ashford, Reading, Birmingham Snow Hill and Shrewsbury. The stock was provided on alternate days by successors to the Southern Railway and the Great Western being the Southern Region and the Western Region under British Rail. At Ashford a portion from Sandwich and Dover was attached/detached a Brighton portion at Redhill. Margate railway station is a grade II listed building, designed by Edwin Maxwell Fry and opened in 1926; the station was featured in the 1989 episode The Jolly Boys' Outing.
1 tph to London St Pancras via Chatham and Ebbsfleet International 1 tph to London St Pancras via Ramsgate, Dover Priory, Ashford International 1 tph to London St Pancras via Ramsgate, Canterbury West and Ashford International starting here 1 tph to London Victoria via Chatham and Bromley South 1 tph to Ramsgate Train times and station information for Margate railway station from National Rail
World Geodetic System
The World Geodetic System is a standard for use in cartography and satellite navigation including GPS. This standard includes the definition of the coordinate system's fundamental and derived constants, the ellipsoidal Earth Gravitational Model, a description of the associated World Magnetic Model, a current list of local datum transformations; the latest revision is WGS 84, established in 1984 and last revised in 2004. Earlier schemes included WGS 72, WGS 66, WGS 60. WGS 84 is the reference coordinate system used by the Global Positioning System; the coordinate origin of WGS 84 is meant to be located at the Earth's center of mass. The WGS 84 meridian of zero longitude is the IERS Reference Meridian, 5.3 arc seconds or 102 metres east of the Greenwich meridian at the latitude of the Royal Observatory. The WGS 84 datum surface is an oblate spheroid with equatorial radius a = 6378137 m at the equator and flattening f = 1/298.257223563. The polar semi-minor axis b equals a × = 6356752.3142 m. WGS 84 uses the Earth Gravitational Model 2008.
This geoid defines the nominal sea level surface by means of a spherical harmonics series of degree 360. The deviations of the EGM96 geoid from the WGS 84 reference ellipsoid range from about −105 m to about +85 m. EGM96 differs from the original WGS 84 geoid, referred to as EGM84. WGS 84 uses the World Magnetic Model 2015v2; the new version of WMM 2015 became necessary due to extraordinarily large and erratic movements of the north magnetic pole. The next regular update will occur in late 2019. Efforts to supplement the various national surveying systems began in the 19th century with F. R. Helmert's famous book Mathematische und Physikalische Theorien der Physikalischen Geodäsie. Austria and Germany founded the Zentralbüro für die Internationale Erdmessung, a series of global ellipsoids of the Earth were derived. A unified geodetic system for the whole world became essential in the 1950s for several reasons: International space science and the beginning of astronautics; the lack of inter-continental geodetic information.
The inability of the large geodetic systems, such as European Datum, North American Datum, Tokyo Datum, to provide a worldwide geo-data basis Need for global maps for navigation and geography. Western Cold War preparedness necessitated a standardised, NATO-wide geospatial reference system, in accordance with the NATO Standardisation AgreementIn the late 1950s, the United States Department of Defense, together with scientists of other institutions and countries, began to develop the needed world system to which geodetic data could be referred and compatibility established between the coordinates of separated sites of interest. Efforts of the U. S. Army and Air Force were combined leading to the DoD World Geodetic System 1960; the term datum as used here refers to a smooth surface somewhat arbitrarily defined as zero elevation, consistent with a set of surveyor's measures of distances between various stations, differences in elevation, all reduced to a grid of latitudes and elevations. Heritage surveying methods found elevation differences from a local horizontal determined by the spirit level, plumb line, or an equivalent device that depends on the local gravity field.
As a result, the elevations in the data are referenced to the geoid, a surface, not found using satellite geodesy. The latter observational method is more suitable for global mapping. Therefore, a motivation, a substantial problem in the WGS and similar work is to patch together data that were not only made separately, for different regions, but to re-reference the elevations to an ellipsoid model rather than to the geoid. In accomplishing WGS 60, a combination of available surface gravity data, astro-geodetic data and results from HIRAN and Canadian SHORAN surveys were used to define a best-fitting ellipsoid and an earth-centered orientation for each of selected datum; the sole contribution of satellite data to the development of WGS 60 was a value for the ellipsoid flattening, obtained from the nodal motion of a satellite. Prior to WGS 60, the U. S. Army and U. S. Air Force had each developed a world system by using different approaches to the gravimetric datum orientation method. To determine their gravimetric orientation parameters, the Air Force used the mean of the differences between the gravimetric and astro-geodetic deflections and geoid heights at selected stations in the areas of the major datums.
The Army performed an adjustment to minimize the difference between astro-geodetic and gravimetric geoids. By matching the relative astro-geodetic geoids of the selected datums with an earth-centered gravimetric geoid, the selected datums were reduced to an earth-centered orientation. Since the Army and Air Force systems agreed remarkably well for the NAD, ED and TD areas, they were consolidated and became WGS 60. Improvements to the global system included the Astrogeoid of Irene Fischer and the astronautic Mercury datum. In January 1966, a World Geodetic System Committee composed of representatives from the United States Army and Air Force was charged with developing an improved WGS, needed to satisfy mapping and geodetic requirements. Additional surface gravity observa
Transport for London
Transport for London is a local government body responsible for the transport system in Greater London, England. Its head office is 55 Broadway in the City of Westminster. TfL has responsibility for London's network of principal road routes, for various rail networks including the London Underground, London Overground, Docklands Light Railway and TfL Rail, it does not control National Rail services in London, but does for London's trams and taxis, for cycling provision, for river services. The underlying services are provided by a mixture of wholly owned subsidiary companies, by private sector franchisees and by licensees. TfL is responsible, jointly with the national Department for Transport, for commissioning the construction of the new Crossrail line, will be responsible for franchising its operation once completed. In 2015 -- 16, TfL had a budget of £ 40 % of which comes from fares; the rest comes from government funding, Congestion Charge and other income and Crossrail funding. TfL was created in 2000 as part of the Greater London Authority by the Greater London Authority Act 1999.
It gained most of its functions from its predecessor London Regional Transport in 2000. The first Commissioner of TfL was Bob Kiley; the first Chair was then-Mayor of London Ken Livingstone, the first Deputy Chair was Dave Wetzel. Livingstone and Wetzel remained in office until the election of Boris Johnson as Mayor in 2008. Johnson took over as chairman, in February 2009 fellow-Conservative Daniel Moylan was appointed as his Deputy. TfL did not take over responsibility for the London Underground until 2003, after the controversial public-private partnership contract for maintenance had been agreed. Management of the Public Carriage Office had been a function of the Metropolitan Police. Transport for London Group Archives holds business records for TfL and its predecessor bodies and transport companies; some early records are held on behalf of TfL Group Archives at the London Metropolitan Archives. After the bombings on the underground and bus systems on 7 July 2005, many staff were recognised in the 2006 New Year honours list for the work they did.
They helped survivors out, removed bodies, got the transport system up and running, to get the millions of commuters back out of London at the end of the work day. Those mentioned include Peter Hendy, at the time Head of Surface Transport division, Tim O'Toole, head of the Underground division, who were both awarded CBEs. Others included Station Supervisor, London Underground. On 1 June 2008, the drinking of alcoholic beverages was banned on Tube and London Overground trains, trams, Docklands Light Railway and all stations operated by TfL across London but not those operated by other rail companies. Carrying open containers of alcohol was banned on public transport operated by TfL; the Mayor of London and TfL announced the ban with the intention of providing a safer and more pleasant experience for passengers. There were "Last Round on the Underground". Passengers refusing to observe the ban may be asked to leave the premises; the Greater London Authority reported in 2011 that assaults on London Underground staff had fallen by 15% since the introduction of the ban.
TfL commissioned a survey in 2013 which showed that 15% of women using public transport in London had been the subject of some form of unwanted sexual behaviour but that 90% of incidents were not reported to the police. In an effort to reduce sexual offences and increase reporting, TfL—in conjunction with the British Transport Police, Metropolitan Police Service, City of London Police—launched Project Guardian. In 2014, Transport for London launched the 100 years of women in transport campaign in partnership with the Department for Transport, Network Rail, Women's Engineering Society and the Women's Transportation Seminar; the programme is a celebration of the significant role that women have played in transport over the past 100 years, following the centennial anniversary of the First World War, when 100,000 women entered the Transport industry to take on the responsibilities held by men who enlisted for military service. TfL is controlled by a board whose members are appointed by the Mayor of London, a position held by Sadiq Khan since May 2016.
The Commissioner of Transport for London reports to the Board and leads a management team with individual functional responsibilities. The body is organised in three main directorates and corporate services, each with responsibility for different aspects and modes of transport; the three main directorates are: London Underground, responsible for running London's underground rail network known as the tube, managing the provision of maintenance services by the private sector. This network is sub-divided into different service delivery units: London Underground BCV: Bakerloo, Central and Waterloo & City lines. JNP: Jubilee and Piccadilly lines. SSL: Metropolitan, District and Hammersmith & City lines. TfL Rail. Surface Transport, consisting of: Docklands Light Railway: abbreviated DLR, this is the automatically driven light rail network in East London and South London, although actual operation and maintenance is undertaken by a private sector concessionaire. London Buses, responsible for managing the red
Contactless payment systems are credit cards and debit cards, key fobs, smart cards, or other devices, including smartphones and other mobile devices, that use radio-frequency identification or near field communication for making secure payments. The embedded chip and antenna enable consumers to wave their card, fob, or handheld device over a reader at the point of sale terminal. Contactless payments are made in close physical proximity, unlike mobile payments which use broad-area cellular or WiFi networks and do not involve close physical proximity; some suppliers claim that transactions can be twice as fast as a conventional cash, credit, or debit card purchase. Because no signature or PIN verification is required, contactless purchases are limited to small value sales. Lack of authentication provides a window during which fraudulent purchases can be made while the card owner is unaware of the card's loss. In 2012, MasterCard Advisors wrote that consumers are to spend more money using their cards due to the ease of small transactions.
MasterCard Canada says it has seen "about 25 percent" higher spending by users of its Mastercard Contactless-brand RFID credit cards. EMV is a common standard used by major credit card and smartphone companies for use in general commerce. Contactless smart cards that function as stored-value cards are becoming popular for use as transit system farecards, such as the Oyster card or RioCard; these can store non-currency value in additional to fare value purchased with cash or electronic payment. Mobil was one of the most notable early adopters of a similar technology, offered their "Speedpass" contactless payment system for participating Mobil gas stations as early as 1997. Although Mobil has since merged with Exxon, the service is still offered at many of ExxonMobil's stations. Freedompay had early wins in the contactless space with Bank of America and McDonald's. McDonald's, KFC, Burger King, Eat, Heron Foods, Pret a Manger, Stagecoach Group, Subway, AMT Coffee, Tesco and Lidl are among the retailers offering contactless payments to their customers in the UK.
In March 2008, Eat became the first restaurant chain to adopt contactless. Major financial entities now offering contactless payment systems include MasterCard, China UnionPay, Citibank, JPMorgan Chase, American Express, KeyBank, Barclaycard, HSBC, Lloyds Banking Group, FreedomPay, The Co-operative Bank, Nationwide Building Society and The Royal Bank of Scotland Group. Visa payWave, American Express Expresspay, MasterCard Contactless are examples of contactless credit cards which have become widespread in the U. S. and UK. The first contactless cards in the UK were issued by Barclaycard in 2007; as of December 2014, there are 58 million contactless-enabled cards in use, in the UK, over 147,000 terminals in use though this is growing in numbers and percentages of adoption. Telecom operators are starting to get involved in contactless payments via the use of near field communication phones. Belgacom's Pingping, for example, has a stored value account and via a partnership with Alcatel-Lucent's Touchatag provides contactless payment functionalities.
In January 2010, Barclaycard partnered with mobile phone firm Orange, to launch a contactless credit card in the UK. Orange and Barclaycard announced in 2009 that they would be launching a mobile phone with contactless technology. In October 2011, the first mobile phones with MasterCard PayPass and/or Visa payWave certification appeared. A PayPass or payWave account can be assigned to the embedded secure element and/or SIM card within the phones. Google Pay is an application for devices running Google's Android OS, which allows users to make purchases using NFC, which required a physical secure element but this was replaced by host card emulation, introduced in Android 4.4. Softcard and Quick Tap wallets for example, use a secure SIM card to store encrypted personal information. Contactless payments with enabled mobile phones still occur on a small scale, but every month an increasing number of mobile phones are certified. In February 2014, MasterCard announced that it would partner with Weve, a joint venture between EE, Telefónica UK, Vodafone UK, to focus on mobile payments.
The partnership will promote the development of "contactless mobile payment systems" by creating a universal platform in Europe for it. In September 2014, Transport for London's Tube began accepting contactless payment; the number of completed contactless journeys has now exceeded 300m. On Friday 18 December, the busiest single day in 2015, a record 1.24m journeys were completed by over 500k unique contactless cards. In 2016 Erste Group launched an NFC only debit card implemented as a sticker in Austria, it can be used at any NFC supporting terminal for transactions of unlimited amount however for transactions over the floor limit of 25 EUR a PIN is required to confirm the transaction. In 2016, contactless payments start to become broader with wearable technology devices offering this payment feature. In 2018, the Westpac Banking Corporation in Australia revealed contactless payment statistics from 2017 and claimed in the report that contactless payments approached saturation point by being used in over 90% of purchases.
The Australian St. George Bank reported 94.6% usage for the same period. Depending on the economic space, there may be a payment limit on single transactions without the need to input the PIN, some contactless cards can only be used a certain number of times before customers are asked for their PIN. Contactless debit and credi
Canning Town station
Canning Town is a London Underground, Docklands Light Railway and London Buses station in Canning Town in London, England. It is designed as an intermodal bus station. On 11 November 2015 the Mayor of London announced that it would be rezoned to be on the boundary of Travelcard Zone 2 and Travelcard Zone 3; until 1873 it was known as Barking Road. The first station named Barking Road, was opened on 14 June 1847 by the Eastern Counties and Thames Junction Railway on the south side of Barking Road in the Parish of West Ham, it was renamed Canning Town on 1 July 1873, in 1888, this station was closed, being replaced by a new station on the north side of Barking Road. The booking hall was replaced in the 1960s, survived until 28 May 1994. On 29 October 1995, a new North London Line station on the current site was opened. Original DLR plans were that the Beckton line would run directly east/west between Blackwall and Royal Victoria, the substantial loop to serve Canning Town was a late design change.
The DLR station opened on 28 March 1994, but was closed between 6 June 1996 and 5 March 1998 for the construction of the Jubilee line extension. The Jubilee line station opened on 14 May 1999; the North London Line platforms closed on 9 December 2006 as part of the closure of the Stratford to North Woolwich section of the line. On 31 August 2011 these platforms re-opened on the new Stratford International branch of the Docklands Light Railway. On the station is a plaque commemorating the Thames Iron Works, which stood on this site; the station is connected by an underground concourse stretching the width of the site and connected to all platforms and the bus station by escalators and lifts. To the west of the complex two island platforms are one above the other; the lower platform is served by the Jubilee line and the higher the DLR. To the east of the Jubilee platforms on the same level one platform is served by the DLR; the bus station has an enclosed above-ground concourse with doors to the surrounding bus bays.
The DLR branch to London City Airport opened on 2 December 2005. This branch diverges from the branch to Beckton 1/4 mile south of the interchange, with trains from both branches serving the current platforms; the next station along the branch is West Silvertown. A substantial change to the DLR junction south of the station opened on 1 June 2009, when the Beckton branch was diverted onto a new flyover that crosses the eastbound Woolwich branch and the branch to Stratford International; as a result of these changes trains to Woolwich and Beckton can depart from any DLR platform face. The bus station area is on the eastern side of the interchange connected to the DLR and Underground platforms via a subway providing links right across East London; the interchange is on a north-south alignment, constrained by Bow Creek to the west, Silvertown Way to the east, the A13 Canning Town Flyover to the north, the River Thames to the south. The typical off-peak service, in trains per hour is: 18tph eastbound to Stratford 12tph westbound to Stanmore 6tph westbound to Wembley ParkNight Tube services run every 10 minutes on the entire line on Friday and Saturday nights.
6 tph Stanmore – Stratford The typical off-peak service is. In the peak hours the pattern is: Every four minutes to Bank or Tower Gateway Every eight minutes to Beckton Every eight minutes to Stratford International Every four minutes to Woolwich Arsenal. London Buses route 5, 69, 115, 147, 241, 300, 309, 323, 330, 474 and night routes N15, N550 and N551. Docklands Light Railway website - Canning Town station page Photograph of one of the Jubilee line platforms
Canterbury West railway station
Canterbury West railway station is the busier of the two stations in Canterbury in Kent, England. All services are operated by Southeastern with both main line and high speed trains serving the station. Although called Canterbury West, the station is about 1⁄2 mile due north of Canterbury East station, only about 20 yards to its west; the station and its line was built by the South Eastern Railway, while Canterbury East was built by the London and Dover Railway. The station opened on 6 February 1846. Two months in April services were extended to Ramsgate, to Whitstable after conversion of the Canterbury and Whitstable Railway and closure of the North Lane terminus; the station was built with two central through tracks and three platforms, one for the Whitstable branch. On 1 July 1889 the Elham Valley Railway reached Canterbury from Folkestone and at this time the run-in boards read Canterbury Change for Whitstable and Elham Valley Line; the Whitstable branch closed to passenger traffic on 1 January 1931, traffic from the Elham Valley into Canterbury ceased from 1 December 1940.
Following the Southern Region Kent Coast Electrification Scheme Phase 2 electric services started on 9 October 1961. Freight services were withdrawn on 13 September 1965 and the central through tracks were removed in 1979. In 1973 the station buildings were Grade II listed by English Heritage. In December 2009, Canterbury West became part of the Southeastern High Speed service to London St Pancras using the High Speed line from Ashford reducing journey times to London. In 2010, the railway station was refurbished to improve the station's accessibility. Funded by the Department for Transport's Access for All Scheme, the main change was the construction of a new footbridge allowing a step-free route between the station entrance and both platforms using two lifts. Other improvements include new tactile paving along the edge of the platform, new toilet facilities, new customer information screens and lighting, the redecoration of the ticket office and changes to the car park layout. In December 2013, a £535,000 upgrade to the station's forecourt and car park was completed.
Platform 1 houses the main ticket office with 2 public window counters and 3 self-service machines, Pumpkin Cafe and public toilets. Platform 2 houses the main waiting room. There was an additional cafe attached to additional toilets; these were since removed from 1986, by the Department Of Transport, citing safety and accessibility concerns. The station has 2 public car parks. Car park 1 has marked spaces for 63 vehicles, of which most are reserved for season ticket holders before 09:30 on Mondays to Fridays. Car park 2 is marked in an ad-hoc manner with 36 parking bays. In addition, 3 disabled parking bays, the taxi rank, 6 pick-up/drop-off 20 minute parking bays are located in the station forecourt; as of December 2011 the typical off-peak service from the station per hour was: The typical off-peak service is 1 train to London St Pancras International via Ashford International, Ebbsfleet International and Stratford International 1 train to London Charing Cross, via Ashford International and Sevenoaks 1 train to London Victoria, via Ashford International and Maidstone East 2 trains to Ramsgate, one continuing to Margate Canterbury East railway station Chartham railway station Train times and station information for Canterbury West railway station from National Rail