MTA TESTING VACUUM CLEANING SYSTEM ALONG QUEENS SUBWAY LINE: DO YOU HAVE A VACUUM THAT SUCKS UP THE FUCKING SLOBS THAT THROW GARBAGE ON THE TRACKS

What the FUCK is wrong with people, why must they be such FUCKING SLOBS and throw their damn garbage all over the place including on the subway tracks. The day I was stuck on the subway for like 3 hours because of that flood at 34th street, to pass the time as the train moved a few feet very slowly in Queens, I counted over 200 cans and bottles thrown onto the track and that was just cans and bottles not counting all the other garbage.

STOP BEING SUCH FUCKING SLOBS and if you come from some shit hole third world country that this is the norm, this is the USA, not your fucking third world country shit hole that you left for a better life. We don’t need our country to be turned into India, Pakistan or any other garbage strewn country.

Since they are testing this out on the Queens line, just shows you how many fucking slobs live here and how this fucked up borough is turning into a third world country cesspool. And don’t forget all the fucking grease asshole Queens residents throw down the drain, because they are stupid ignorant uneducated slobs, plus you don’t need all the oil, many of you are so fucking FAT to begin with.

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From Queens Courier:

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Photos via Flick/MTA
The MTA is testing out a new prototype of powerful, portable vacuum cleaning system on Queens tracks.

Tired of looking at debris on the tracks while waiting for your train to arrive? The MTA is testing out a new portable vacuum system in Queens that aims to make the subways cleaner, safer, and faster.

As part of the MTA’s ongoing Track Sweep initiative — a four-phase plan developed to dramatically reduce the amount of litter on subway tracks, while also improving the station environment, and reducing track fires and train delays — the transportation organization is testing these powerful vacuums along the Queens Boulevard corridor from the Jamaica-179 St. F line, to the Queens Plaza E/M/R lines, which is consists of a total of 20 stations.

The prototypes are also being tested in Manhattan from Lexington Av/53 St. E/M lines on the Queens Boulevard E/F line to W4 St.-Washington Sq. A/B/C/D/E/F/M, on the Sixth Avenue B/D/F/M and Eighth Avenue A/C/E lines, which is a chain of 15 stations.

“Testing these new technologies is a key part in our plan to get the tracks cleaner, and keep them cleaner over the long haul,” said MTA New York City Transit President Veronique Hakim. “Once we’re sure that these units are effective we’ll be ordering additional units to deploy across the system.”

The portable vacuums in testing right now are the first of two prototypes that will be tried out by the MTA, with the second unit to be deployed in two weeks.

According to the MTA, both prototype units are powered by lithium iron phosphate batteries with a battery management system that protects the batteries and load from over current, while both can be moved from station to station on a conventional revenue train. The testing is scheduled to last approximately 30 to 45 days, and if the tests are successful, the MTA will “move aggressively” to acquire and deploy additional cleaning units, the MTA said.

The testing of these units are the third phase in the Track Sweep initiative. The first phase kicked off in June 2016, when the MTA implemented a new cleaning schedule that reprioritizes stations based on the amount of trash usually removed, and increases the frequency of track cleaning.

Phase 2 launched in September 2016, when the MTA started an intensive two-week, system-wide cleaning where more than 500 workers removed litter and debris from the tracks at all of the system’s 469 stations.

During Phase 4, the MTA will roll out a trio of powerful new track vacuum trains in 2017, followed by a second and third in 2018.

In addition, the MTA is purchasing 27 new refuse cars to help move debris out of the track system at a quicker pace. These cars will be equipped with special railings which allow it to secure and transport wheeled garbage containers that are collected at the subway stations.

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