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  1. |state=expanded: {{Hankyu Kobe Line|state=expanded}} to show the template expanded, i.e., fully visible |state=autocollapse : {{Hankyu Kobe Line|state=autocollapse}} shows the template collapsed to the title bar if there is a {{ navbar }} , a {{ sidebar }} , or some other table on the page with the collapsible attribute

  2. The Hankyu 1000 series (阪急電鉄1000系, Hankyū dentetsu 1000-kei) is a commuter electric multiple unit (EMU) train type operated by the private railway operator Hankyu Corporation on Hankyu Kobe Main Line services since November 2013, and on the Hankyu Takarazuka Main Line since December 2013.

  3. The Hankyu 1000 seriyali (阪急 電 鉄 1000 系, Hankyū dentetsu 1000-kei) qatnovchi elektr birligi (EMU) tomonidan boshqariladigan poezd turi xususiy temir yo'l operator Hankyu korporatsiyasi kuni Hankyu Kobe asosiy liniyasi xizmatlari 2013 yil noyabrdan va Hankyu Takarazuka magistral liniyasi 2013 yil dekabridan beri.

  4. Berkas ini memuat bahan yang dapat dilindungi undang-undang merek dagang pada satu atau lebih yurisdiksi. Sebelum menggunakan berkas ini, pastikan bahwa Anda memiliki hak untuk menggunakan berkas ini di bawah peraturan perundang-undangan yang berlaku dalam keadaan penggunaan Anda.

    • English: Kobe rallway logo mark日本語: 神戸電鉄の社章
    • 30 Januari 2013
    • 神戸電鉄株式会社
    • JPG, PNG
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  6. Jun 29, 2020 · The following 65 files are in this category, out of 65 total. 2016-4-17-hankyu8032.JPG. 7027F&8002F.jpg. 阪急8000F Rapid-Express.jpg. 阪急8000系デビュー30周年記念ラッピング.jpg. 阪急電鉄8000系.jpg. Hankyu Tsukaguchi Station platform - panoramio (21).jpg. Hankyu Mikage Station platform - panoramio (14).jpg. Hankyu Mikage ...

    • Overview
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    Kyoto is one of the oldest municipalities in Japan, having been chosen in 794 as the new seat of Japan's imperial court by Emperor Kanmu. The original city, named Heian-kyō, was arranged in accordance with traditional Chinese feng shui following the model of the ancient Chinese capital of Chang'an/Luoyang. The emperors of Japan ruled from Kyoto in the following eleven centuries until 1869. It was the scene of several key events of the Muromachi period, Sengoku period, and the Boshin War, such as the Ōnin War, the Honnō-ji Incident, the Kinmon incident and the Battle of Toba–Fushimi. Upon the Imperial Court victory over the Tokugawa shogunate, the capital was relocated to Tokyo after the Meiji Restoration. The modern municipality of Kyoto was established in 1889. The city was spared from large-scale destruction during World War IIand as a result, its prewar cultural heritage has mostly been preserved. Kyoto is considered the cultural capital of Japan and a major tourist destination....

    Terrain

    Kyoto is located in a valley, part of the Yamashiro (or Kyoto) Basin, in the eastern part of the mountainous region known as the Tamba highlands. The Yamashiro Basin is surrounded on three sides by mountains known as Higashiyama, Kitayama and Nishiyama, with a height just above 1,000 meters (3,281 ft) above sea level. This interior positioning results in hot summers and cold winters. There are three rivers in the basin, the Ujigawa to the south, the Katsuragawa to the west, and the Kamogawato...

    Climate

    Kyoto has a humid subtropical climate (Köppen Cfa), featuring a marked seasonal variation in temperature and precipitation. Summers are hot and humid, but winters are relatively cold with occasional snowfall. Kyoto's rain season begins around the middle of June and lasts until the end of July, yielding to a hot and sunny latter half of the summer. Kyoto, along with most of the Pacific coast and central areas of Japan is prone to typhoons during September and October.

    Administrative divisions

    Kyoto has eleven wards(区, ku). Together, they make up the city of Kyoto. Like other cities in Japan, Kyoto has a single mayor and a city council.

    Origins

    Ample archeological evidence suggests human settlement in the area of Kyoto began as early as the Paleolithic period, although not much published material is retained about human activity in the region before the 6th century, around which time the Shimogamo Shrineis believed to have been established. During the 8th century, when powerful Buddhist clergy became involved in the affairs of the imperial government, Emperor Kanmu chose to relocate the capital in order to distance it from the cleri...

    Middle Ages

    The city suffered extensive destruction in the Ōnin War of 1467–1477, and did not really recover until the mid-16th century. During the Ōnin War, the shugo collapsed, and power was divided among the military families. Battles between samurai factions spilled into the streets, and came to involve the court nobility (kuge) and religious factions as well. Nobles' mansions were transformed into fortresses, deep trenches dug throughout the city for defense and as firebreaks, and numerous buildings...

    Early modern period

    Throughout the Edo period, the economy of the city flourished as one of three major cities in Japan, the others being Osakaand Edo.

    Kyoto City is governed by the directly elected mayor of Kyoto and the Kyoto City Assembly. Following the 2020 Kyoto mayoral election, independent Daisaku Kadokawa was re-elected for the fourth time, supported by the Liberal Democratic Party, Komeito, Constitutional Democratic Party, and Democratic Party for the People. The legislative city assembly has 67 elected members.

    Kyoto, having been the capital city of Japan, a seat of learning and culture, has long-established ties with other great cities around the world. Many foreign scholars, artists and writers have stayed in Kyoto over the centuries.

    The key industry of Kyoto is information technology and electronics: the city is home to the headquarters of Nintendo, Intelligent Systems, SCREEN Holdings, Tose, Hatena, Omron, Kyocera, Shimadzu Corp., Rohm, Horiba, Nidec Corporation, Nichicon, Nissin Electric, and GS Yuasa. Tourists are hugely fond of Kyoto, contributing significantly to its economy. The cultural heritage sites of Kyoto are constantly visited by school groups from across Japan, and many foreign tourists also stop in Kyoto. In 2014, the city government announced that a record number of tourists had visited Kyoto,and it was favored as the world's best city by U.S. travel magazines. Traditional Japanese crafts are also major industry of Kyoto, most of which are run by artisans in their plants. Kyoto's kimonoweavers are particularly renowned, and the city remains the premier center of kimono manufacturing. Such businesses, vibrant in past centuries, have declined in recent years as sales of traditional goods stagnate....

    Colleges and universities

    Home to 40 institutions of higher education, Kyoto is one of the academic centers in Japan. Kyoto University is considered to be one of the top national universities nationwide. According to the Times Higher Education top-ranking university, Kyoto University is ranked the second university in Japan after University of Tokyo, and 25th overall in the world as of 2010[update]. The Kyoto Institute of Technology is also among the most famous universities in Japan and is considered to be one of the...

    Airways

    Although Kyoto does not have its own large commercial airport, travelers can get to the city via nearby Itami Airport, Kobe Airport or Kansai International Airport. The Haruka Express operated by JR West carries passengers from Kansai Airport to Kyōto Stationin 73 minutes. Osaka Airport Transport buses connect Itami Airport and Kyōto Station Hachijo Gate in 50 minutes and cost 1,310 yen (as of 2017) for a one-way trip.Some buses go further, make stops at major hotels and terminals in the down...

    Railways

    Just like other major cities in Japan, Kyoto is well served by rail transportation systems operated by several different companies and organizations. The city's main gateway terminal, Kyōto Station, which is one of the most popular stations in the country, connects the Tōkaidō Shinkansen bullet train Line (see below) with five JR West lines, a Kintetsuline and a municipal subway line. The Keihan, the Hankyu, and other rail networks also offer frequent services within the city and to other cit...

    Subways

    The Kyoto Municipal Transportation Bureau operates the Kyoto Municipal Subway consisting of two lines: the Karasuma Line and the Tōzai Line. The Karasuma Line is colored green, and its stations are given numbers following the letter "K". The line has following stations, from north to south: Kokusaikaikan (terminal) and Matsugasaki in Sakyō-ku; Kitayama and Kitaōji in Kita-ku; Kuramaguchi and Imadegawa in Kamigyō-ku; Marutamachi and Karasuma Oike in Nakagyō-ku; Shijō, Gojō and Kyōto in Shimogy...

    Although ravaged by wars, fires, and earthquakes during its eleven centuries as the imperial capital, Kyoto was not entirely destroyed in World War II. It was removed from the atomic bomb target list (which it had headed) by the personal intervention of Secretary of War Henry L. Stimson, as Stimson wanted to save this cultural center, which he knew from his honeymoon and later diplomatic visits. Kyoto has been, and still remains, Japan's cultural center. The government of Japan plans to relocate the Agency for Cultural Affairsto Kyoto in 2023. With its 2,000 religious places – 1,600 Buddhist temples and 400 Shinto shrines, as well as palaces, gardens and architecture intact – it is one of the best preserved cities in Japan. Among the most famous temples in Japan are Kiyomizu-dera, a magnificent wooden temple supported by pillars off the slope of a mountain; Kinkaku-ji, the Temple of the Golden Pavilion; Ginkaku-ji, the Temple of the Silver Pavilion; and Ryōan-ji, famous for its rock...

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