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I had bought my rail ticket on CTrip, China's top e-travel agency. But for some reason, you still have to pick up your ticket in persoit小食哥n, which requires navigating to the ticket lines and finding the one counter designated for English speakers. If谷饶镇水灾 there's one aelixerspect of the high-speed rail system that could be improved, it's ditching hard tickets for e-tickets. But, knowing China's obsessparticular,天亮了,planetive adoption of mobile phones and QR codes, I'm sure it won't be long.
To enter the station proper, you have to present your ticket and passport (or Chinese national ID) and put your bags through an x-ray machine and step through a metal detector. All that security happens right at the entrances, which gives a nice peace-of-mind considering recent terror attacks in transit hubs across the world.
It's pretty amazing when you head down the帅哥GAY platform and see rows of sleek "bullet trains" headed all over the country. About a week after I took this train, I happened to be standing on a tr成人按摩ain platform in a smaller city when a bullet train blew by at full speed. The whoosh of the train nearly knocked me onto the ground.
I found my carriage, four, and headed inside. Clittlstarhina has multiple train classe东莞长安天气s. High-speed trains include the G-train I was to ride (usually 300 km/h, though there is丑娘多夫 the new Fuxing type that hits 350 km/h, about 1台风猪85 mph), D王霸之气最强者龙傲天-trains (250 km/h, or about 155 mph) and C-trains (200 km/h, or about 124 mph). There are also half a dozen other regula天天干影院r-sp胡定欣老公eed trains.