|Quoting flyboyseven (Reply 1):|
the driver is much much more involved in supervising the passengers than on a regular bus, and that becomes very difficult with an articulated bus.
|Quoting flyingturtle (Reply 3):|
How many doors does a typical U.S. school bus have? Two?
How many doors does a public transport bus have? Often three, or four (if it is articulated):
Passengers enter and leave the latter bus fairly quickly. Long-distance coaches have two doors only, but more (and more comfortable) seats. But then, it isn't suited to stop every 1500 ft.
Then, how fine is the route network? That reduces the choice of possible buses in terms of size.
Just my thoughts...
|Quoting seb146 (Reply 2):|
There is also the problem of turning radius. Those buses have to go down some pretty narrow streets and negotiate some pretty small spaces. Practical as it may seem, I just don't think it would work.
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