Presumably they're equipped with wheelchair ramps, the most common method
of stepless access in Europe.
That apparent slackness in the wires is more down to a telephoto effect.
They don't look like that side-on.
On Tuesday, 20 September 2022 at 12:50:17 UTC+10
> Can't tension pole compatible overhead with weights. It's probably tight
> as a piano string in the middle of winter.
> Nancy is really a guided trolleybus despite being referred to as a tram.
> Not all the route is guided, only 60% according to the Wikipedia entry.
> At the exit of one of the termini, they appear to have removed a section
> of guide rail at some point. From the end of the rail, there is a clear set
> of marks in the road showing someone drove off the end of the rail with the
> guide wheels still down and then veered towards the footpath. I haven't got
> a good look at the other transition points, I expect there will be
> multiple sets of marks in the road...
> One really noticeable thing was when running as a bus, even with the
> 'Kassel Curb', the gap between the vehicle and the platform was large. A
> wheelchair user would need a bridge plate. At the guided stops the gap was
> modern tram-like, with a small gap.
> Several stops had no platform at all and no kerb on the street. Step down
> to road level.
> On Tue, 20 Sept 2022 at 01:39, Jeremy Wainwright jew...@...>
>> Amazingly slack OHL!