NJ Transit Rail Operations

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NJ Transit Rail Operations
NJT railmap infobox.svg
New Jersey Transit rail operations sampler.jpg
NJ Transit provides rail service throughout northern New Jersey, between Philadelphia and Atlantic City in southern New Jersey, and in the lower Hudson Valley west of the Hudson River.
Headquarters1 Penn Plaza East
Newark, NJ 07105
Reporting mark NJTR
Locale North and Central Jersey, White Horse Pike corridor, Hudson Valley
Dates of operation1983present
Track gauge 4 ft 8 12 in (1,435 mm) standard gauge
Electrification 12.5 kV 25 Hz AC Catenary
25 kV 60 Hz AC Catenary

NJ Transit Rail Operations( reporting mark NJTR) is the rail division of NJ Transit. It operates commuter rail service in New Jersey, with most service centered on transportation to and from New York City, Hoboken, and Newark. NJ Transit also operates rail service in Orange and Rockland counties in New York under contract to Metro-North Railroad. The commuter rail lines had an average weekday ridership of 306,892 from June 1, 2015 to June 30, 2016. [1] This does not include NJ Transit's light rail operations.


Network and infrastructure

The lines operated by NJ Transit were formerly operated by the Pennsylvania Railroad, Central Railroad of New Jersey and New York and Long Branch Railroad and Erie Lackawanna Railroad, most of which date from the mid-19th century. From the 1960s onward, the New Jersey Department of Transportation began subsidizing the commuter lines. By 1976, the lines were all operated by Conrail under contract to NJDOT. The system took its current form in 1983, when NJ Transit took over all commuter service in New Jersey. The two networks were not integrated until the opening of Secaucus Junction in 2003 enabled passengers to transfer between lines bound for New York and Hoboken.


As of 2012[update] , NJ Transit's commuter rail network consists of 11 lines and 164 stations, [2] primarily concentrated in northern New Jersey, with one line running between Atlantic City and Philadelphia.

Current lines

Operations are in two divisions:

Newark Division
Northeast Corridor Line New York – Penn Station Trenton
Princeton Branch Princeton Junction Princeton
North Jersey Coast Line
Raritan Valley Line
Atlantic City Line Philadelphia – 30th Street Station Atlantic City Rail Terminal
Hoboken Division
Main Line
Hoboken Terminal Suffern
Bergen County Line
Pascack Valley Line Spring Valley
Port Jervis Line Port Jervis
Meadowlands Rail Line Meadowlands
Montclair-Boonton Line
Morristown Line
Gladstone Branch Gladstone

Freight usage

Although NJ Transit itself does not carry freight, NJTR allows freight service to be operated over its lines via trackage rights agreements with several railroads. Conrail (CSAO), CSX, Norfolk Southern (NS) and several short lines (Cape May Seashore Lines (CMSL), Dover and Delaware River Railroad (DD), Morristown & Erie Railway (M&E), and Southern Railroad of New Jersey (SRNJ)) currently have trackage rights contracts to operate freight service on NJ Transit lines. The Morristown & Erie Railway can only use NJT trackage to get between its owned trackage; it cannot serve customers on NJ Transit trackage. A similar situation exists for Conrail on the Atlantic City Line.

Below is a list of NJ Transit lines and freight lines that operate on them:

  • Morristown Line: DD, M&E
  • Montclair-Boonton Line: DD, M&E
  • Main Line: NS, M&E
  • Bergen County Line: NS, M&E
  • Pascack Valley Line: NS
  • Raritan Valley Line: CSAO
  • North Jersey Coast Line: CSAO
  • Atlantic City Line: CSAO, SRNJ

Non-passenger lines

NJTR also owns several lines not used for regular passenger service. These lines were purchased by the New Jersey Department of Transportation in the late 1970s for railbanking purposes, with ownership transferring to NJ Transit upon its creation in 1979. These lines are either leased for freight/tourist service, interim rail trail use, or remain derelict:


NJT owns most of its tracks, infrastructure, bridges, tunnels and signals. The exceptions are:

Yards and maintenance

NJ Transit's main storage and maintenance facility is the Meadows Maintenance Complex in Kearny, New Jersey. Other major yard facilities are located at Hoboken Terminal. Amtrak's Sunnyside Yard in Queens, New York serves as a layover facility for trains to New York Penn Station. Additional yards are located at outlying points along the lines. These include: [3]

NJT has a fleet of maintenance crews and vehicles that repair tracks, spread ballast, deliver supplies and inspect infrastructure. There are eight non-revenue work diesels used for these purposes.

Movable bridges

NJT utilizes numerous moveable bridges:

Rolling stock

Reporting marks

All NJ Transit Rail Operations equipment in both revenue and non-revenue service carry AAR reporting marks of NJTR without exception. Equipment owned by Metro-North carries AAR reporting marks MNCW without exception.


Active revenue

These locomotives carry NJTR reporting marks for revenue service. Not included are the EMU cars, which are technically locomotives, but are listed in the Passenger Cars roster below.

Builder and modelPhotoNumbersBuiltAcquiredTypePowerNotes
EMD GP40PH-2 NJTR 4109 pushes Train 1628.jpg 4100–4101, 410919681983
(inherited at inception)
Diesel3,000 hp (2,237 kW)
  • Former Central Railroad of New Jersey GP40P units; rebuilt by Conrail 1991–1993.
  • 4100, 4101, and 4109 are the only locomotives left in revenue service. All other units were retired from revenue service and entered an in-house rebuild program by NJ Transit for mechanical conversion to standard GP40-2s for non-revenue service.[ citation needed ]
  • 4109 was repainted into CNJ livery and has re-entered revenue service. [4]
EMD GP40PH-2B NJ Transit GP40PH-2B 4216 waits to pull Train 4622.jpg 4200–42191965–19691993–1994Diesel3,000 hp (2,237 kW)
  • Ex-Penn Central.
  • Replacements for the GE U34CHs.
  • To be replaced by additional ALP-45DP units.
  • 4219 was rebuilt from GP40PH-2A 4148, which was damaged in 1996. [5]
Bombardier ALP-46 New Jersey Transit 6662-1.JPG 4600–46282001–2002Electric7,100 hp (5,294 kW)
Alstom PL42AC New Jersey Transit PL42AC 4011 pulls Train 1651.jpg 4000–40322005–2006Diesel4,200 hp (3,132 kW)
3,680 hp (2,744 kW) available for traction
ALP-46A 4629 at Convent Station.JPG 4629–46642010–2011Electric7,500 hp (5,593 kW)
  • Delivery started in 2010; the first units entered service on June 2, 2010. [6] All units currently in service.
  • No. 4636 wrapped in heritage Pennsylvania Railroad scheme
ALP-45DP 4504 On Head of Train 1009, at Hoboken Terminal 6-1-12.jpg 4500–45342010–2011Dual-mode
(electric and diesel)
Electric mode
5,365 hp (4,001 kW)

Diesel mode
4,200 hp (3,132 kW)
3,000 hp (2,237 kW) available for traction
  • Capable of running using wire or under diesel mode. [7]
  • 35 purchased in original order; options for 17 more exercised in December 2017. [8]
  • Additional units under construction, with delivery set to begin in November 2019.
  • No. 4519 wrapped in heritage Erie Lackawanna Railroad scheme.

Retired revenue

Builder and modelPhotoNumbersBuiltAcquiredRetiredTypePowerNotes
EMD GP40PH-2 NJTR 4109 pushes Train 1628.jpg 4102-4108, 4110-411219681983
(inherited at inception)
2012-presentDiesel3,000 hp (2,237 kW)
  • Former CNJ GP40P units; rebuilt by Conrail 1991–1993.
  • Several units entering an in-house rebuild program by NJ Transit for mechanical conversion to standard GP40-2s for non-revenue service (see here).
EMD F40PH-2CAT New Jersey Transit train 1165.jpg 4113–4129198119812014
2018 (see notes)
Diesel3,000 hp (2,237 kW)
  • Originally ordered as F40PH-2, later rebuilt as F40PH-2CAT by Conrail between 1997 and 1998.
  • Replaced by ALP-45DP.
    • 4119 & 4120 remain in work service
    • 4119 & 4120 briefly reactivated for use on the Pascack Valley Line, Montclair-Boonton Line, and the Main Line to supplement Comet V cab cars undergoing PTC installation.
    • 4124 & 4128 sold to the Grand Canyon Railway
GE U34CH NJ Transit GE U34CH.jpg 3351, 3360, 3366-3368, 3370-3373, 3376, 3380-3381, 4151-41831970–197119761994Diesel3,600 hp (2,700 kW)
  • Ex-Conrail.
  • Replaced by GP40PH-2A and GP40PH-2B.
    • 3372 is preserved.
EMD GP40FH-2 NJTR 4138 pushes Train 5440.jpg 4130–41441966–196719872012Diesel3,000 hp (2,237 kW)
  • Rebuilt by Morrison-Knudsen with the frame of a standard GP40 and cowl of an F45.
  • 4130-4134 rebuilt into MP20B-3 switchers in 2005.
  • Remaining units replaced by ALP-45DP.
    • Sold to various operators.
EMD GP40PH-2A New Jersey Transit train 5427 enters Plainfield.jpg 4145–41501967–19711992–19932014Diesel3,000 hp (2,237 kW)
  • Replacements for the GE U34CHs.
  • 4148 was wrecked in 1996 and was rebuilt as GP40PH-2B 4219 by Conrail 1997.
  • Replaced by ALP-45DP.
  • 4145 sold to MARC, rest in storage.
GE P40DC New Jersey Transit GE P40DC 4800.jpg 4800-4803199320072015Diesel4,250 hp (3,170 kW)
ABB ALP-44O NJT ALP-44.jpg 4400–4414198919902011Electric7000 hp (5.2 MW)
  • Replacements for the GE E60CHs.
  • Replaced by ALP-46 and ALP-46A.
  • All units currently in storage
ABB ALP-44E NJ Transit EWR.jpg 4415–4419199519952012Electric7000 hp (5.2 MW)
ABB ALP-44M NJ Transit ABB ALP-44M 4430.jpg 4420–4431199619962011Electric7000 hp (5.2 MW)
GE E60CH 958-973197319841998Electric6,000 hp (4.5 MW)
  • Ex-Amtrak.
  • Replaced by ALP-44.
    • 958 is preserved.
GE/Altoona Works GG1 South Amboy Station 1981.jpg 4972-48841934-1943N/A1983Electric4,620 hp (3,450 kW)-8,500 hp (6,300 kW)
  • Ex-Pennsylvania Railroad.
  • Replaced by E60.
    • 4876, 4877, 4879, and 4882 are preserved.
EMD F7 417-418, 420, 422-4251949-1993N/A1984Diesel1,500 hp (1,100 kW)
  • Ex-CNW
EMD E8 Njsr1 (190602642).jpg 4320,4322-4328, 4330-43341949-1954N/AN/ADiesel2,250 hp (1,678 kW)
EMD F40PH 270, 274, 293, 302, 311, 4001975-1992N/A2006Diesel3,000–3,200 hp (2.2–2.4 MW)
  • Ex Amtrak
    • Leased from Railworld.
  • Returned in 2006.


All non-revenue locomotives are diesel-powered and legally carry the same "NJTR" AAR reporting marks as all other equipment without exception. As these locomotives lack HEP, they do not haul trains in passenger service unless performing a rescue.

EMD GP40-2 4300–43031965–1968Ex-Conrail and New York Central.
EMD GP40PH-2 4102-4104, 4106, 41081968Modified starting in 2014. The HEP motor was removed, unlit number boards were drilled in, the rear ladder was replaced with steps, and LED markers were applied to the rear end replacing their original tri-color class lights. Units are now mechanically standard GP40-2s.
MotivePower MP20B-3 1001–10052008Rebuilt from 1967 EMD GP40FH-2s 4130–4134.
EMD F40PH-2CAT 4119-41201979–1981Regulated to work service since 2013. Recently reactivated in place of cab cars during shortage due to PTC installation.

Passenger cars

NJ Transit has a fleet of over 1,000 passenger cars. The fleet and examples are described below.

Except for the Comet II (which are all trailers), all examples shown are cab cars leading or on the tail end of trains.

Car groupings are, except for the Arrow III MUs, arranged in the following order: cab cars, trailers with lavatories, and trailers without lavatories, where applicable.

Single Arrow III MU's are GE Model MA-1J, married pairs are GE Model MA-1H. NJ Transit also leased 10 MARC Train coaches in 2018 to alleviate an equipment shortage. [9]

and model
Arrow III
NJ Transit Arrow III MU 1327.jpg 1304–1333
  • 30 single cars
    (no lavatory)
  • 200 paired cars
    (lavatory in odd cars)
  • Self-propelled cars.
  • 160 cars are in revenue service.
    • Some units sold to USDOT for testing.
    • To be replaced by Bombardier Multilevel III units.
Comet II
NJTR Bombardier 5416.jpg 5300–5460
  • 161 trailers
    (no lavatories)
Comet IV
NJTR 5028 on Train 3847.jpg 5011–5031, 5235–5264, 5535–5582
  • 21 cab cars
  • 30 trailers
  • 48 trailers
    (no lavatory)
  • No door at the engineer's position.
  • 5019 and 5025 are retired.
  • Cab cars are now used exclusively as trailers and will no longer be leading/ending the train since the cab controllers have been deactivated.
Comet V
NJT Train 6648.jpg 6000–6083, 6200–6213, 6500–6601
  • 84 cab cars
  • 14 trailers
  • 102 trailers
    (no lavatory)
MultiLevel Coach
NJ Transit Multilevel 7014 on Train 6651.jpg 7000–7051, 7200–7298, 7500–7677
  • 52 cab cars
  • 99 trailers
  • 178 trailers
    (no lavatory)
  • Joint order with AMT (Montreal).
  • First cars with quarter-point doors. [10]
  • 45 car option exercised in June 2007. [11]
  • 50-car option exercised in August 2008. [12]
  • 7229–7236 were formerly owned and used for the Atlantic City Express Service.
  • Cab Car 7031, has flashing ditch lights.
Bombardier MultiLevel Coach II Raritan train at Newark Penn Station.jpg 7052–7061, 7678–7767
  • 10 cab cars
  • 90 trailers
    (no lavatory)
  • A 100 car base order was announced on July 14, 2010. [13] It was finalized and awarded to Bombardier on September 1, 2010.
  • The order includes an additional 79 car option. [14] [15] 54 of these options exercised by MARC to obtain 54 cars with quick turnaround, leaving 25 unexercised options.
Bombardier MultiLevel Coach III?
  • 58 powered trailers [16]
  • 33 unpowered cab cars [16]
  • 22 unpowered trailers (6 with lavatory) [16]
  • NJ Transit awarded Bombardier a $670 million contract for the construction of an initial 113-car order in December 2018, with deliveries expected to begin in late 2022 and entry into service scheduled for mid-2023. [16] The contract includes options for up to 636 more cars. [16]


NJ Transit provides passenger service on 12 lines at total of 165 stations, some operated conjunction with Amtrak and Metro North (MNCW). [17]

Related Research Articles

NJ Transit public transit authority in the U.S. state of New Jersey

New Jersey Transit Corporation, branded as NJ Transit, and often shortened to NJT, is a state-owned public transportation system that serves the US state of New Jersey, along with portions of New York State and Pennsylvania. It operates bus, light rail, and commuter rail services throughout the state, connecting to major commercial and employment centers both within the state and in the adjacent major cities of New York and Philadelphia.

Secaucus Junction railway station

Secaucus Junction is a major commuter rail hub in Secaucus, New Jersey. It serves trains from all lines operated by NJ Transit Rail Operations except the Princeton Branch and Atlantic City Line.

Northeast Corridor Line commuter rail line in New Jersey, United States

The Northeast Corridor Line is a commuter rail line operated by New Jersey Transit along Amtrak's Northeast Corridor in the United States, operating between Trenton Transit Center and New York Penn Station. It is the successor to Pennsylvania Railroad commuter trains between Trenton and New York, and is New Jersey Transit's busiest commuter rail line. After arrival at New York Penn Station, some trains load passengers and return to New Jersey, while others continue east to Sunnyside Yard for storage. Most servicing is done at the Morrisville Yard, at the west end of the line. The Northeast Corridor Line is colored red on New Jersey Transit system maps and its symbol is the State House. The Princeton Branch is a shuttle service connecting to the line.

Main Line (NJ Transit) New Jersey Transit line

The Main Line is a commuter rail line owned and operated by New Jersey Transit running from Suffern, New York to Hoboken, New Jersey, in the United States. It runs daily commuter service and was once the north-south main line of the Erie Railroad. It is colored yellow on NJ Transit system maps, and its symbol is a water wheel.

Hoboken Terminal Commuter station in Hoboken, New Jersey

Hoboken Terminal is a commuter-oriented intermodal passenger station in Hoboken, Hudson County, New Jersey, United States. One of the New York metropolitan area's major transportation hubs, it is served by nine NJ Transit (NJT) commuter rail lines, one Metro-North Railroad line, various NJT buses and private bus lines, the Hudson–Bergen Light Rail, the Port Authority Trans Hudson (PATH) rapid transit system, and NY Waterway-operated ferries. More than 50,000 people use the terminal daily, making it the ninth-busiest railroad station in North America and the sixth-busiest in the New York area. It is also the second-busiest railroad station in New Jersey, behind only Newark Penn Station, and its third-busiest transportation facility, after Newark Liberty International Airport and Newark Penn. Hoboken Terminal is wheelchair accessible, with high-level platforms for light rail and PATH services and portable lifts for commuter rail services.

Pennsylvania Station (Newark) Transportation center in Newark, New Jersey

Pennsylvania Station is an intermodal passenger station in Newark, New Jersey. One of the New York metropolitan area's major transportation hubs, Newark Penn Station is served by multiple rail and bus carriers, making it the seventh-busiest rail station in North America, and the fourth-busiest in the New York area. Located at Raymond Plaza, between Market Street and Raymond Boulevard, it is served by the Newark Light Rail, three NJ Transit commuter rail lines, the PATH rapid transit system, and all 11 of Amtrak's Northeast Corridor services. The station is also Newark's main intercity bus terminal; it is served by carriers Greyhound, Peter Pan, and Trailways. Additionally, it is served by 33 local and regional bus lines operated by NJ Transit Bus Operations and ONE Bus (Orange-Newark-Elizabeth).

Central Railroad of New Jersey former Class I railroad

The Central Railroad of New Jersey, also known as the Jersey Central or Jersey Central Lines, was a Class I railroad with origins in the 1830s. It filed for bankruptcy three times; in 1939, 1947 and on March 22, 1967, the CNJ filed for bankruptcy for the final time. It foreshadowed the rest of New Jersey's railroads, but not by much. It then pulled out of Pennsylvania completely in 1972. While most of the passenger services, structures and equipment were picked up by the State of New Jersey, later NJ Transit, it was absorbed into Conrail in April 1976 along with several other prominent bankrupt railroads of the northeastern United States. Only two of the railroad's steam locomotives were preserved: CNJ No. 592 & CNJ No. 113; the latter is the only one that is still operational.

Morristown Line

The Morristown Line is one of New Jersey Transit's commuter rail lines and is one of two branches that run along the Morris and Essex Lines. Out of 60 inbound and 58 outbound daily weekday trains, 28 inbound and 26 outbound Midtown Direct trains use the Kearny Connection to Secaucus Junction and New York Penn Station; the rest go to Hoboken Terminal. Passengers can transfer at Newark Broad Street or Summit to reach the other destination. On rail system maps the line is colored dark green, and its symbol is a drum.

Conrail Shared Assets Operations or CSAO is the commonly used name for modern-day Conrail. Conrail is an American railroad company. It operates three networks—the North Jersey, South Jersey/Philadelphia, and Detroit Shared Assets Areas, where it serves as a contract local carrier and switching company for its owners, CSX Transportation and the Norfolk Southern Railway. When most of the former Conrail's track was split between these two railroads, the three shared assets areas were kept separate to avoid giving one railroad an advantage in those areas. The company operates using its own employees and infrastructure, but owns no equipment outside MOW equipment.

Lehigh Line Connection

The Lehigh Line Connection connects Amtrak's Northeast Corridor (NEC) with the Conrail Lehigh Line 2 miles (3.2 km) south of downtown Newark, New Jersey. It leaves the NEC at Hunter Interlocking, and the line is sometimes called the Hunter Connection. Used by New Jersey Transit (NJT) Raritan Valley Line trains since 1997 when it replaced an older connection, it splits from the NEC just north of the former connector, with wider radius curves with a maximum speed of 45 mph, compared to the 15 mph of the original alignment.

Raritan Valley Line New Jersey Transit railroad line

The Raritan Valley Line is a commuter rail service operated by New Jersey Transit (NJT) which serves passengers in municipalities in Union, Somerset, and Hunterdon counties in New Jersey, United States. The line's most frequent western terminus is Raritan station in Raritan. Some weekday trains continue farther west and terminate at the High Bridge station, located in High Bridge. Most eastbound trains terminate in Newark; passengers bound for New York make a cross-platform transfer. A limited number of weekday trains continue directly to New York.

Atlantic City Line NJ Transit commuter rail line

The Atlantic City Line (ACL) is a commuter rail line operated by NJ Transit (NJT) in the United States between Philadelphia, Pennsylvania and Atlantic City, New Jersey, operating along the corridor of the White Horse Pike. It runs over trackage that was controlled by both the Pennsylvania Railroad (PRR) and the Pennsylvania-Reading Seashore Lines. It shares trackage with SEPTA and Amtrak on the Northeast Corridor (NEC) until it crosses the Delaware River on its own Delair Bridge into New Jersey. The Atlantic City Line also shares the right-of-way with the PATCO Speedline between Haddonfield and Lindenwold, New Jersey. There are 14 departures each day in each direction. Conrail also uses short sections of the line for freight movements, including the NEC-Delair Bridge section to its main freight yard in Camden, New Jersey. Unlike all other NJT railway lines, the Atlantic City line does not have traditional rush hour service. The Atlantic City line is colored dark blue on New Jersey Transit's system maps, and the line's symbol is a lighthouse.

Port Jervis Line Commuter rail line

The Port Jervis Line is a predominantly single-track commuter rail line running between Suffern and Port Jervis, in the U.S. state of New York. At Suffern, the line continues south into New Jersey as NJ Transit's Main Line. The line is operated by New Jersey Transit Rail Operations under a working agreement with Metro-North Railroad.

Roselle Park station NJ Transit rail station

Roselle Park is a New Jersey Transit railroad station in Roselle Park, New Jersey. Located on the Conrail Lehigh Line which is owned by Conrail Shared Assets Operations on West Lincoln Avenue between Chestnut Street and Locust Street, it is served by Raritan Valley Line trains that travel between Newark Penn Station and Raritan. There is also limited service between High Bridge and New York Penn Station and one weekday morning train to Hoboken Terminal.

Southern Railroad of New Jersey

The Southern Railroad of New Jersey is a small short-line railroad company based in Winslow Township, New Jersey. The railroad operates freight trains in two areas in Southern New Jersey. In the Winslow area, trains operate between Winslow Junction and Pleasantville, and between Winslow Junction and the Winslow Hot Mix asphalt plant in Winslow Township. In Salem County and Gloucester County, the company operates on the Salem Branch between Salem and Woodbury.

Newark Drawbridge

The Newark Drawbridge, also known as the Morristown Line Bridge, is a railroad bridge on the Passaic River between Newark and Harrison, New Jersey. The swing bridge is the 11th bridge from the river's mouth at Newark Bay and is 5.85 miles (9.41 km) upstream from it. Opened in 1903, it is owned and operated by New Jersey Transit.

Morristown and Erie Railway

Morristown & Erie Railway is a short-line railroad based in Morristown, New Jersey, chartered in 1895 as the Whippany River Railroad. It operates freight rail service in Morris County, New Jersey and surrounding areas on the original Whippany Line between Morristown and Roseland, as well as the Morris County-owned Dover & Rockaway Branch, Chester Branch, and High Bridge Branch. The M&E also operated the Maine Eastern Railroad from November 2003 to December 31, 2015.

The Southern Secondary is a rail line in New Jersey, operated by Conrail Shared Assets Operations (CSAO) and owned by NJ Transit. The active portion of the line runs from South Amboy to the current end of track at Lakewood. The line is owned by NJ Transit, but the southern portion, is not shared with passenger trains. Beyond Lakewood, the tracks are owned by CSAO as far as Lakehurst, but are inactive between Lakewood and Lakehurst.


  1. "NJ Transit Facts at a Glance" (PDF). New Jersey Transit. Retrieved December 12, 2017.
  2. "NJ Transit Facts at a Glance Fiscal Year 2012" (PDF). NJ Transit. March 2013. Retrieved March 23, 2014.
  3. Rouse, Karen (November 16, 2012). "NJ Transit's rail fleet hit hard by storm". The Record. Retrieved August 11, 2013.
  4. https://trn.trains.com/news/news-wire/2019/10/08-nj-transit-provides-more-details-on-heritage-units
  5. "NJ Transit to order more electro-diesels". International Rail Journal. December 8, 2017. Retrieved December 8, 2017.
  6. Bombardier hands over first ALP-46A
  7. Bombardier Press release
  8. "NJ Transit to order more electro-diesels". International Rail Journal. December 8, 2017. Retrieved December 8, 2017.
  9. "NJ Transit leasing cars from Maryland" (Press release). News 12 New Jersey. May 1, 2018.
  10. "First Multilevel Train Debuts on Northeast Corridor" (Press release). NJ Transit. December 11, 2006. Retrieved January 13, 2007.
  11. "NJ Transit Orders 45 Additional Multilevel Rail Cars" (Press release). NJ Transit. June 13, 2007. Retrieved June 13, 2007.
  12. NJT Purchases 50 Additional Multilevel Rail Cars
  13. Transit approves capital and operating budgets Asbury Park Press. Retrieved July 14, 2010.
  14. News - Media Centre - Bombardier
  15. "NJ Transit pays $267M to purchase 100 new rail cars". Associated Press. September 2, 2009. Retrieved July 29, 2011.
  16. 1 2 3 4 5 "NJ Transit orders double-deck EMUs from Bombardier". Railway Gazette International. December 13, 2018. Retrieved December 20, 2018.
  17. "New Jersey Transit At A Glance" (PDF). New Jersey Transit. 2014. Retrieved December 25, 2015.