Flying Scotsman on roads again

Flying Scots on the roads again: King's Cross station, one of London's largest railway stations, witnessed a historic masterpiece on Thursday. Flying Scotsman, one of the most famous trains in the world, departed from King's Cross station in York, England. Flying Scotsman was named Flying Scotsman due to the speed of the train in 1928. On the train that reduced the journey between London and Edinburgh to only eight hours, there was even a hairdresser service for passengers. Flying Scotsman, the first train to take a break from London to Edinburgh, is the first in 1934 as the first train in the UK to reach 160 km per hour.
Made in 1922 and designed by Sir Nigel Gresley, the train was first exhibited in the British Empire Exhibition in 1924, while the cost is about 8 a thousand pounds (32000 TL). The train is always green and only the 2. He temporarily painted black during World War II, while in 1963 he retired by British Railway. The 21 meter-long train has so far traveled over a million miles to 4. Flying Scotsman, who has a place in the children's book series The Railway Series, can be seen even in 2000 Dalmatians. In the 102, the National Railway Museum (2004) was purchased by the National Railway Museum. Those who did not want to miss the opportunity to travel by this train which became one of the most important symbols of England on Thursday paid 10 pounds (4.2 TL) per person. At King's Cross Station, thousands of people went to York to be exhibited at the National Railway Museum, the world's largest railway museum. The 18 will travel to England after the train that will remain in York until March. This very special rendezvous for television was one of the UK's most talked-about topics this week.

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