Qinghai-Tibet Railway Set To Begin Trial Operations : Nyhetsfoto

Qinghai-Tibet Railway Set To Begin Trial Operations

Upphovsman: 
China Photos / Frilansare
GANGCHA COUNTY, CHINA - JUNE 17: (CHINA OUT) A freight train runs on the Xining-Golmud section of the Qinghai-Tibet Railway, on June 17, 2006 in Gangcha County of Qinghai Province, China. The Qinghai-Tibet railway will begin trial operations on July 1 and schedule has been set for the first five trains to Tibet via the new railway, an official with the Qinghai-Tibet Railway Company said. The 1,956-kilometer-long (about 1,215 miles) Qinghai-Tibet railway, linking Xining, capital of Qinghai Province, with Lhasa, capital of Tibet Autonomous Region, is the world's highest and longest plateau railroad and also the first railway connecting Tibet with other parts of China. Some 960 kilometers (576 miles) of its track are located 4,000 meters (13,120 feet) above sea level and the highest point is 5,072 meters (16,636 feet), according to state media. (Photo by China Photos/Getty Images)
Bildtext:
GANGCHA COUNTY, CHINA - JUNE 17: (CHINA OUT) A freight train runs on the Xining-Golmud section of the Qinghai-Tibet Railway, on June 17, 2006 in Gangcha County of Qinghai Province, China. The Qinghai-Tibet railway will begin trial operations on July 1 and schedule has been set for the first five trains to Tibet via the new railway, an official with the Qinghai-Tibet Railway Company said. The 1,956-kilometer-long (about 1,215 miles) Qinghai-Tibet railway, linking Xining, capital of Qinghai Province, with Lhasa, capital of Tibet Autonomous Region, is the world's highest and longest plateau railroad and also the first railway connecting Tibet with other parts of China. Some 960 kilometers (576 miles) of its track are located 4,000 meters (13,120 feet) above sea level and the highest point is 5,072 meters (16,636 feet), according to state media. (Photo by China Photos/Getty Images)
Beräkna pris
Visa kundvagn
Datum skapat:
17 juni 2006
Redaktionell fil nr:
71231055
Begränsningar:
Kontakta ditt lokala kontor för all kommersiell eller marknadsföringsrelaterad användning.CHINA OUT
Licenstyp:
RättighetsskyddatRättighetsskyddade produkter licensieras med begränsningar för användningen, till exempel begränsningar av storlek, placering eller användningens längd eller geografiska spridning. Du blir ombedd att uppge information om avsedd användning av produkten, vilket sedan avgör vilka användningsrättigheter som beviljas.
Samling:
Getty Images News
Högsta tillåtna filstorlek:
3 000 x 1 949 bpkt (25,40 x 16,50 cm) - 300 dpi - 1 MB
Releaseinformation:
Saknar release.Mer information
Källa:
Getty Images AsiaPac
Objektnamn:
71213290LAG043_Railway

Nyckelord

Den här bilden är upphovsrättsskyddad. Getty Images förbehåller sig rätten att vidta åtgärder mot obehöriga användare av bilden eller klippet, och att göra skadeståndsanspråk för intrång på upphovsrätten. Bildens tillgänglighet kan inte garanteras förrän vid köp.
freight train runs on the XiningGolmud section of the QinghaiTibet... Nyhetsfoto 71231055Frakttransport,Godståg,Järnvägsspår,Kina,Kinesisk kultur,Mänskligt intresse,Qinghai Province,Tvärsnitt,Tåg,ÖverkroppsbildPhotographer Collection: Getty Images News 2006 China PhotosGANGCHA COUNTY, CHINA - JUNE 17: (CHINA OUT) A freight train runs on the Xining-Golmud section of the Qinghai-Tibet Railway, on June 17, 2006 in Gangcha County of Qinghai Province, China. The Qinghai-Tibet railway will begin trial operations on July 1 and schedule has been set for the first five trains to Tibet via the new railway, an official with the Qinghai-Tibet Railway Company said. The 1,956-kilometer-long (about 1,215 miles) Qinghai-Tibet railway, linking Xining, capital of Qinghai Province, with Lhasa, capital of Tibet Autonomous Region, is the world's highest and longest plateau railroad and also the first railway connecting Tibet with other parts of China. Some 960 kilometers (576 miles) of its track are located 4,000 meters (13,120 feet) above sea level and the highest point is 5,072 meters (16,636 feet), according to state media. (Photo by China Photos/Getty Images)