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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

UENJU02JK30JY05JJ01
G16 H17
Ueno Station

上野駅
Ueno Station Main Building.jpg
Main building of the station
Location7 Ueno (JR Station)
3 Higashi-Ueno (Tokyo Metro)
Taitō, Tokyo
Japan
Operated by
Line(s)
Connections
History
Opened28 July 1883
Services
Preceding station JR East Following station
Tokyo
Terminus
Tōhoku Shinkansen
(limited service)
Ōmiya
Tōhoku Shinkansen
(limited service)
Ōmiya
toward Morioka
Tōhoku Shinkansen Ōmiya
toward Kōriyama
Yamagata Shinkansen
Tsubasa
Ōmiya
toward Shinjō
Akita Shinkansen
Komachi
Ōmiya
toward Akita
Jōetsu Shinkansen Ōmiya
toward Niigata
Jōetsu Shinkansen Ōmiya
Hokuriku Shinkansen Ōmiya
toward Kanazawa
Hokuriku Shinkansen Ōmiya
toward Nagano
Other services
JY JK JU JJ G H
Preceding station JR East Following station
Okachimachi
JY04
Next clockwise
Yamanote Line Uguisudani
JY06
Next counter-clockwise
Akihabara
AKBJK28
toward Yokohama
Keihin-Tōhoku Line
     Rapid (weekdays)
Tabata
JK34
toward Ōmiya
Okachimachi
JK29
toward Yokohama
Keihin-Tōhoku Line
     Rapid (weekends / holidays)
Keihin-Tōhoku Line
     Local
Uguisudani
JK31
toward Ōmiya
Terminus Akagi Akabane
ABNJU04
toward Maebashi
Kusatsu Akabane
ABNJU04
Minakami Akabane
ABNJU04
toward Minakami
Utsunomiya / Takasaki Lines
     Commuter Rapid
Oku
JU03
Tokyo
TYOJT01JU01
(through to Tokaido Main Line)
Terminus
Utsunomiya / Takasaki Lines
Rapid Rabbit & Urban
Akabane
ABNJU04
Utsunomiya / Takasaki Lines
     Local & Rapid Acty
Oku
JU03
toward Kuroiso or Takasaki
Tokyo
TYOJT01JU01
toward Shinagawa
Hitachi Kashiwa
JJ07
(limited service)
toward Iwaki
Tokiwa Nippori
NPRJJ02

(limited service)
toward Iwaki
Jōban Line
     Special Rapid
Nippori
NPRJJ02
toward Tsuchiura
Jōban Line
Local-Futsuu
Nippori
NPRJJ02
toward Sendai
Jōban Line
Rapid
Nippori
NPRJJ02
toward Toride
Preceding station Tokyo Metro Following station
Ueno-hirokoji
G15
toward Shibuya
Ginza Line Inaricho
G17
toward Asakusa
Naka-okachimachi
H16
Hibiya Line Iriya
H18
toward Kita-Senju
Location
Ueno Station is located in Special wards of Tokyo
Ueno Station
Ueno Station
Location within Special wards of Tokyo
Ueno Station is located in Tokyo
Ueno Station
Ueno Station
Ueno Station (Tokyo)
Ueno Station is located in Japan
Ueno Station
Ueno Station
Ueno Station (Japan)

Ueno Station (上野駅, Ueno-eki) is a major railway station in Tokyo's Taitō ward. It is the station used to reach the Ueno district and Ueno Park—which contains Tokyo National Museum, The National Museum of Western Art, Ueno Zoo, Tokyo University of the Arts and other famous cultural facilities. A major commuter hub, it is also the traditional terminus for long-distance trains from northern Japan, although with the extension of the Shinkansen lines to Tokyo Station this role has diminished in recent years. A similar extension of conventional lines extended the Takasaki Line, Utsunomiya Line and Joban Line to Tokyo Station via the Ueno-Tokyo Line in March 2015, using existing little-used tracks and a new viaduct.[1]

Ueno Station is close to Keisei-Ueno Station, the Tokyo terminus of the Keisei Main Line to Narita Airport Station.

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ 【Narita International Airport#7】Go to downtown Ueno by Keisei Skyliner
  • ✪ HISTORY OF UENO STATION | 上野駅
  • ✪ Keisei Skyliner Narita Airport to Ueno 🚆 Tokyo Airport Express Train Report JAPAN
  • ✪ JR Ueno Station (JR 上野駅), Ueno District, Tokyo Metropolis, Japan
  • ✪ Shinkansen Collection at Ueno Station Japan

Transcription

Contents

Lines

This station is served by the following lines:

As this station was the traditional point of arrival and departure for journeys to northern Japan, it became the inspiration for many poems and song lyrics, including a famous poem by Ishikawa Takuboku. There is a memorial plate about this poem in the station.

Station layout

Main hall, 2019
Main hall, 2019
One of the entrances of the station
One of the entrances of the station

Like most major stations in Japan, Ueno station contains and is surrounded by extensive shopping arcades. Ueno's includes a branch of the Hard Rock Cafe.

JR East platforms

Station layout in 2009 (before removal of track 18)
Station layout in 2009 (before removal of track 18)

The station has two main levels of tracks and a deep underground station for the Tohoku Shinkansen tracks. Through tracks 1 to 4 on two island platforms on the main level are used by Yamanote Line and Keihin-Tohoku Line trains. Tracks 5 to 9 on two island platforms and one side of a terminal platform lead to the Ueno-Tokyo Line to Tokyo Station and beyond on the Tokaido Main Line. Tracks 10 to 12 terminate inside the building, and below these on a lower deck are further terminal tracks 13 to 17 (Track No.18 has been removed). Two subterranean island platforms serve Shinkansen tracks 19 to 22.

Chest-high platform edge doors were installed on the two Yamanote Line platforms (2 and 3) in November 2015, and brought into use from December.[2]


1 JK Keihin-Tōhoku Line for Tabata, Akabane, Minami-Urawa, and Ōmiya
2 JY Yamanote Line for Tabata, Ikebukuro, and Shinjuku
3 JY Yamanote Line for Tokyo and Shinagawa
4 JK Keihin-Tōhoku Line for Tokyo, Kawasaki, Yokohama
JK Negishi Line for Ōfuna
5-8 JU Utsunomiya Line for Ōmiya, Koga, Oyama, Utsunomiya, and Kuroiso
JU Takasaki Line for Ōmiya, Ageo, Kumagaya, and Takasaki
6 JJ Jōban Line for Matsudo, Toride, Tsuchiura, Ishioka, Tomobe, and Mito
Narita Line for Narita (via Abiko)
7-9 JU Ueno–Tokyo Line for Tokyo, Shinagawa, Yokohama and Odawara
8  Jōban Line Ltd. Express Hitachi / Tokiwa for Tsuchiura, Ishioka, Tomobe, Mito, Hitachi, and Iwaki
9-12 JJ Jōban Line for Matsudo, Toride, Tsuchiura, and Mito
Narita Line for Narita (via Abiko)
13-15 JU Utsunomiya Line for Ōmiya, Koga, Oyama, Utsunomiya, and Kuroiso
JU Takasaki Line for Ōmiya, Ageo, Kumagaya, and Takasaki
14-16  Takasaki Line Ltd. Express Akagi / Swallow Akagi for Takasaki and Maebashi
Ltd. Express Kusatsu for Naganohara-Kusatsuguchi
16-17  Jōban Line Ltd. Express Hitachi / Tokiwa for Tsuchiura, Ishioka, Tomobe , Mito, Hitachi, and Iwaki
19-20  Tohoku Shinkansen for Sendai, Morioka, Shin-Aomori and Shin-Hakodate-Hokuto
 Yamagata Shinkansen for Fukushima, Yamagata, and Shinjo
 Akita Shinkansen for Morioka and Akita
 Joetsu Shinkansen for Takasaki and Niigata
 Hokuriku Shinkansen for Nagano, Toyama, and Kanazawa
21-22  Shinkansen for Tokyo

Tokyo Metro platforms

The Hibiya Line platforms in May 2008
The Hibiya Line platforms in May 2008
The Ginza Line platforms in January 2016
The Ginza Line platforms in January 2016

Both the Ginza and Hibiya line station have two tracks; however, unlike in other Tokyo Metro stations, each line's tracks are counted separately.

1 H Tokyo Metro Hibiya Line for Ginza, Roppongi and Naka-Meguro
2 H Tokyo Metro Hibiya Line for Kita-Senju
TS Tobu Skytree Line for Tōbu-Dōbutsu-Kōen and Minami-Kurihashi
1 G Tokyo Metro Ginza Line for Ginza and Shibuya
2 G Tokyo Metro Ginza Line for Asakusa

History

First station building, south entrance, 1912
First station building, south entrance, 1912
Opening of current station building in 1932
Opening of current station building in 1932

The station opened on July 28, 1883. After the destruction of this first building in the fires caused by the 1923 Great Kantō earthquake, Japanese Government Railways constructed the current station buildings. In 1927, Tokyo Underground Railway (now Tokyo Metro) opened Japan's first subway line from here to Asakusa Station. Following World War II, the neighbourhood in front of Ueno Station was a major center of black market activity. Today, that market is gathering people as a name of Ameya-Yokochō.

In March 2010, to promote the release of the Cho-Den-O Trilogy of the Kamen Rider movies, a special marking was used on the trains going to Nakano-fujimichō from Ueno, and Den-O's Rina Akiyama greeted 200 fans who rode on the first of those trains.[3][4]

Passenger statistics

In fiscal 2013, the JR East station was used by 181,880 passengers daily (boarding passengers only), making it the thirteenth-busiest station operated by JR East.[5] In fiscal 2013, the Tokyo Metro station was used by an average of 211,539 passengers per day (exiting and entering passengers), making it the eighth-busiest station operated by Tokyo Metro.[6]

The daily passenger figures for each operator in previous years are as shown below.

Fiscal year JR East Tokyo Metro
1999 195,654[7]
2000 189,388[8]
2005 179,978[9]
2010 172,306[10]
2011 174,832[11] 201,602[12]
2012 183,611[13] 212,509[14]
2013 181,880[5] 211,539[6]
  • Note that JR East figures are for boarding passengers only.

Bus services

Highway buses

See also

References

  1. ^ JR東日本:東京−上野の新線 愛称を「上野東京ライン」 [JR East names new line between Tokyo and Ueno "Ueno-Tokyo Line"]. Mainichi Shimbun (in Japanese). Japan: The Mainichi Newspapers. Archived from the original on 2013-12-09. Retrieved 9 December 2013.
  2. ^ 山手線上野駅に可動式ホーム柵設置 [Platform edge doors installed at Yamanote Line Ueno Station]. Japan Railfan Magazine Online (in Japanese). Japan: Koyusha Co., Ltd. 16 November 2015. Retrieved 16 November 2015.
  3. ^ "東京メトロ|ニュースリリース". 2010-04-06. Retrieved 2010-04-10.
  4. ^ "秋山莉奈"仮面ライダー装飾列車"に乗車 - 芸能 - SANSPO.COM". 2010-05-02. Retrieved 2010-05-11.
  5. ^ a b 各駅の乗車人員 (2013年度) [Station passenger figures (Fiscal 2013)] (in Japanese). Japan: East Japan Railway Company. Retrieved 2 September 2014.
  6. ^ a b 各駅の乗降人員ランキング [Station usage ranking] (in Japanese). Tokyo Metro. Retrieved 31 August 2014.
  7. ^ 各駅の乗車人員 (1999年度) [Station passenger figures (Fiscal 1999)] (in Japanese). Japan: East Japan Railway Company. Retrieved 2 September 2014.
  8. ^ 各駅の乗車人員 (2000年度) [Station passenger figures (Fiscal 2000)] (in Japanese). Japan: East Japan Railway Company. Retrieved 2 September 2014.
  9. ^ 各駅の乗車人員 (2005年度) [Station passenger figures (Fiscal 2005)] (in Japanese). Japan: East Japan Railway Company. Retrieved 2 September 2014.
  10. ^ 各駅の乗車人員 (2010年度) [Station passenger figures (Fiscal 2010)] (in Japanese). Japan: East Japan Railway Company. Retrieved 2 September 2014.
  11. ^ 各駅の乗車人員 (2011年度) [Station passenger figures (Fiscal 2011)] (in Japanese). Japan: East Japan Railway Company. Retrieved 2 September 2014.
  12. ^ 駅別乗降人員順位表(2011年度1日平均) [Station passenger figures (Fiscal 2011)] (in Japanese). Japan: Tokyo Metro. Retrieved 2 September 2014.
  13. ^ 各駅の乗車人員 (2012年度) [Station passenger figures (Fiscal 2012)] (in Japanese). Japan: East Japan Railway Company. Retrieved 2 September 2014.
  14. ^ 各駅の乗降人員ランキング (2012年) [Station usage ranking (2012)] (in Japanese). Tokyo Metro. Retrieved 2 September 2014.
  15. ^ 高速バス - 弘南バス株式会社. www.konanbus.com (in Japanese). Retrieved 2016-01-24.
  16. ^ a b "高速バス | 国際興業バス". 5931bus.com (in Japanese). Retrieved 2016-01-24.
  17. ^ a b c d e "時刻表・運賃表 | 東北急行バス". www.tohoku-express.co.jp (in Japanese). Archived from the original on 2016-02-05. Retrieved 2016-01-24.
  18. ^ "高速バス長野・松本-東京ディズニーリゾート・成田空港線". www.alpico.co.jp. Retrieved 2016-01-24.
  19. ^ "デジタル時刻表 | ジェイアールバス関東". time.jrbuskanto.co.jp (in Japanese). Retrieved 2016-01-24.
  20. ^ 奈良~横浜・上野・東京スカイツリータウン前・「東京ディズニーリゾート®」 | 夜行高速バス | 京成バス. www.keiseibus.co.jp (in Japanese). Retrieved 2016-01-24.
  21. ^ 千葉中央バス/高速バス/京都線. www.chibachuobus.co.jp (in Japanese). Archived from the original on 2016-01-27. Retrieved 2016-01-24.

External links

This page was last edited on 19 January 2020, at 00:43
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