Stuttgart-Zuffenhausen train station
Zuffenhausen train station
|Location in the network||Separation station|
|Design||From September 23, 1868: Wedge train station
Since April 1, 1908: Inselbahnhof train station
|opening||October 15, 1846|
|Profile on Bahnhof.de||Stuttgart-Zuffenhausen|
|City / municipality||Stuttgart|
|Place / district||Zuffenhausen|
|Coordinates||48 ° 49 '45 " N , 9 ° 10' 0" E|
|Height ( SO )||281 m above sea level NHN|
|Railway stations in Baden-Württemberg|
The Zuffenhausen station is a hub of the Stuttgart S-Bahn in Stuttgart-Zuffenhausen . With its six platform tracks, it is one of the largest train stations in the Stuttgart area .
According to Deutsche Bahn AG, the Zuffenhausen station corresponds to station category 3.
On October 15, 1846, the Royal Württemberg State Railroad put the Zuffenhausen station into operation. It was one of the stations of the Württembergische Zentralbahn from Stuttgart to Ludwigsburg and had a one-story reception building, which from 1855 also housed the post office. In addition to passengers from Zuffenhausen, travelers from Korntal in particular also used the new means of transport in the neighboring town.
In 1852, the state railroad expanded the northern line between Stuttgart and Bietigheim to two tracks .
Zuffenhausen becomes a railway junction
Since the beginning of the 1860s, the management of the state railway planned a connection from the royal seat to the northern Black Forest. After lengthy controversies about a route via Böblingen or Zuffenhausen, the state parliament passed a law on August 13, 1865, to branch off the Black Forest Railway in Zuffenhausen from the Northern Railway and to lead it via Leonberg and Weil der Stadt to Calw .
The first section between Zuffenhausen and Ditzingen was opened to traffic on September 23, 1868. It took almost four years for the state railway to complete the route. For the new wedge station, Carl Julius Abel built a new, larger reception building in 1868 that was appropriate to the increased number of passengers. A two-storey extension was attached to a three-storey front building. A polygonal extension similar to an apse formed the conclusion to the south . It served as a waiting room. The building thus resembled the reception buildings in Jagstfeld , Brötzingen and Waiblingen - also built by Abel . A restoration was set up due to the waiting times when changing trains . A goods shed and a locomotive shed with a workshop were also added.
In the meantime, industrialization began for the village . In 1868 it was home to a cotton factory, a steam brick and an oil mill. Later, furniture manufacturers in particular made a name for themselves in Zuffenhausen. Due to the rapidly increasing population to over 10,000, the royal government elevated Zuffenhausen to the city of April 23, 1907.
As early as 1907, the state parliament approved the four-track expansion between Stuttgart Hbf and Ludwigsburg. In May 1926, the Deutsche Reichsbahn completed the section between Feuerbach and Post 12 (south of Kornwestheim Pbf ). The city of Zuffenhausen was particularly hard hit by the economic crisis , causing a sharp drop in tax revenues. In this emergency, the local council suggested incorporation into the city of Stuttgart. After approval by the population, this took place on April 1, 1931. One month later, on May 1, 1931, the Reichsbahn renamed the station in Stuttgart-Zuffenhausen.
After the electrification of two tracks, Stuttgart suburban traffic began on May 15, 1933 on the Stuttgart Hbf – Ludwigsburg section .
Federal Railroad Time
1973 a new SpDr-L60 signal box was put into operation.
The Deutsche Bundesbahn converted the station for the S-Bahn . The relics from the 19th century disappeared. In 1980 the old station building was demolished and replaced in 1982 by today's new building. In addition to the reception buildings in Waiblingen from 1980 and Ludwigsburg from 1992, it is one of the few new station buildings to replace old structures after the reconstruction in Württemberg.
The track plan in today's S-Bahn area of the station was fundamentally changed in the course of the construction work. The overpass structure for the track in the direction of Weil der Stadt was also built.
The S-Bahn station is to be made barrier-free by 2030.
The Zuffenhausen station is a railway junction. At this point, the Frankenbahn separates from the Württemberg Black Forest Railway, which has its zero point here. Tracks 2 to 6 are located on the Frankenbahn. The S-Bahn to Stuttgart Schwabstraße stop at track 2, and the S-Bahn to Bietigheim and Backnang at track 4. Tracks 3, 5 and 6 are used by passing trains.
As planned, 320 to 330 trains stop each day .
Track 11, which is used by the S-Bahn to Weil der Stadt and Böblingen, is located on an elevated platform that is connected by a bridge to Schwieberdinger Straße above the station. The 991 m long flyover structure crosses the S-Bahn track Ludwigsburg-Stuttgart and the freight track Kornwestheim-Nordbahnhof. The level 385 m long middle section (with a 210 m long platform) is followed by ramps 290 and 268 m long, inclined at 30 per mil on both sides.
Track 12 serves the S-Bahn to Stuttgart Schwabstraße, and until December 2012 also individual trains of the Württemberg railway company that ran between Feuerbach and Weissach .
The Zuffenhausen interlocking Zf is a relay interlocking of the type DrL60. The Zuffenhausen station is also assigned the Stuttgart-Zazenhausen depot on the Stuttgart-Untertürkheim – Kornwestheim railway line as a part of the station , and the Kornwestheim Pbf station to the north is remote-controlled from here.
In June 2016, a 1.4 million euro renovation of the signal box was commissioned as part of the Stuttgart 21 project.
|S 4||Backnang - Marbach - Ludwigsburg - Zuffenhausen - Central Station - Schwabstrasse|
|S 5||Bietigheim - Ludwigsburg - Zuffenhausen - Central Station - Schwabstrasse|
Because of the city - Renningen - Leonberg - Zuffenhausen - Hauptbahnhof - Schwabstraße
(repeater trains in rush hour traffic between Leonberg and Schwabstraße)
|P. 60||Böblingen - Sindelfingen - Magstadt - Renningen - Leonberg - Zuffenhausen - Central Station - Schwabstrasse|
In mid-2017, around 85 percent of the S-Bahn trains going into the city in Zuffenhausen were delayed, with an average delay of around 0.9 minutes.
- OpenRailwayMap with infrastructure, permissible speeds and signal systems of the Zuffenhausen train station
- Tracks in service facilities (TSZ) , DB Netz AG (PDF) Track map on the Deutsche Bahn AG website.
- Albrecht Gühring: Zuffenhausen village - city - district . W. Meyle Verlag, 2004, ISBN 300013395X .
- Hans-Wolfgang Scharf: The railway in the northern Black Forest. Volume 1. Historical development and railway construction. EK-Verlag, Freiburg im Breisgau, 1995 ISBN 3-88255-763-X .
- Hans-Wolfgang Scharf: The railway in the northern Black Forest. Volume 2. Design, operation and machine service. EK-Verlag, Freiburg im Breisgau, 1995 ISBN 3-88255-764-8 .
- ↑ Query of the course book route 780 at Deutsche Bahn.
- ↑ Query of the course book route 790.4-5 at Deutsche Bahn.
- ↑ Query of the course book route 790.6 at Deutsche Bahn.
- ↑ Query of the course book route 790.61 at Deutsche Bahn.
- ↑ Query of the course book route 770 at Deutsche Bahn.
- ↑ Query of course book route 771 at Deutsche Bahn.
- ^ Oskar Jakob: The K. Württemberg State Railways in a historical-statistical representation. a contribution to the history of the railway industry . H. Laupp, Tübingen 1895.
- ↑ Roland Feitenhansl: Heilbronn station - its reception building from 1848, 1874 and 1958 . DGEG Medien, Hövelhof 2003, ISBN 3-937189-01-7 , p. 187 .
^ DB ProjektBau , Northwest Branch (ed.): Plan approval documents. Redesign of the Stuttgart railway junction. Expansion and new construction line Stuttgart - Augsburg. Stuttgart - Wendlingen area with airport connection. Section 1.5: Access to Feuerbach and Bad Cannstatt. Construction km -4.0 -90.3 to -0.4 -42.0 and -4.8 -64.4 to -0.4 -42.0.
Appendix 1: Explanatory report. Part III: Description of the plan approval area .
Document dated June 9, 2006. Plan approved on October 13, 2009 by the Federal Railway Authority , Karlsruhe / Stuttgart branch (file number 59160 PAP-PS21-PFA1.5 ), p. 40.
- ↑ Feitenhansl (2003), p. 54.
- ↑ a b Olaf Schott, Friedrich Sillis, Manfred Thömmes, Friedrich Reinisch: New line tracks and crossing structures . In: Jürgen Wedler, Manfred Thömmes, Olaf Schott: The balance sheet. 25 years of planning and building the Stuttgart S-Bahn. W. Kohlhammer Verlag, Stuttgart 1993, ISBN 3-925565-03-5 , pp. 67-124, in particular pp. 68-76.
- ↑ Further improvements for the S-Bahn. In: region-stuttgart.org. Verband Region Stuttgart , July 9, 2020, accessed on July 9, 2020 .
- ↑ Leonie Hemminger: A close four for Feuerbach . In: Stuttgarter Zeitung , August 20, 2012, p. 20 online .
- ↑ DB Netz: Tracks in Service Facilities , April 1, 2010 (PDF, 246 kB).
- ↑ DB Netz: Tracks in service facilities , July 1, 2010 (PDF, 188 kB).
- ↑ Germany-Stuttgart: Electrical signaling devices for rail traffic. Document 2016 / S 125-223419. In: Supplement to the Electronic Official Journal of the European Union . July 1, 2016, accessed on July 1, 2016 (German).
- ↑ Study on the introduction of ETCS in the core network of the Stuttgart S-Bahn. (PDF) Final report. WSP Infrastructure Engineering, NEXTRAIL, quattron management consulting, VIA Consulting & Development GmbH, Railistics, January 30, 2019, p. 287 , accessed on April 30, 2019 .