classification yard

(redirected from Trainyard)

classification yard

[‚klas·ə·fə′kā·shən ‚yärd]
(civil engineering)
A railroad yard for separating trains according to car destination.
References in periodicals archive ?
ENPNewswire-August 29, 2019--Technology from Trainyard Tech, LLC, and Microstar Laboratories, Inc
Release date- 28082019 - Microstar Laboratories, Inc., maker of Data Acquisition Processor (DAP) systems for PC-based high-performance measurement applications, has published an article about the work Trainyard Tech, LLC, is doing with CLASSMASTERTM process control systems to improve rail yards.
Occupying the Parc des Atelier, a former trainyard, the main feature will be a Frank Gehry-designed complex, set to be completed in 2018.
The day he found the cook in bed with someone else, he walked to the trainyard and hopped the first thing he saw, a southbound express that slowed just long enough for him to scramble aboard and skin both knees.
Two miles down the road lay the trainyard. It would be slow this time of day, but come evening the traffic would pick up and he'd be able to swing into a cargo well or an auto carrier no problem.
The first gallery displays early Impressionist landscapes and realist trainyard scenes, all from the Brussels region.
Delvaux's trainyards of the 1920s are peopled and full of motion and dirt; in the later scenes of trains, dreamlike tranquility has supplanted quotidian reality.
The three images printed on the KBA press were "Lake I," "Trainyard V" and "Cows on a Sunny Day." These three images, along with a fourth, "Boats at Dusk" (now in pre-production), are being offered along with originals and other prints on Boray's Web site.
(These tracks are a familiar motif in Szasz's films: in addition to Eyes on the Holocaust, his documentary about children, recently produced by Stephen Spielberg, Szasz directed a film version of Biichner's Woyzeck set in a trainyard with strong shadings of totalitarianism.)
"In Chicago you had the whole trainyard out your window, and in Salt Lake your eyes could graze the snow-capped mountains year around, and in Colorado Springs--you remember what my terrace faced there--." How tawdry the avenue looked at that instant through his eye!
Illinois was a key part of the economic structure of the country: Its endless fields a critical part of the food supply; its inland port a means for the Midwest industrial centers to reach the outside world; its trainyards the center by which the entire U.S.
The vibrant Impressionist treatment of a sun-dappled stream (from 1921) is quite unlike the muted, sombrely toned views of trainyards also from this period.