China’s public transit system is a complex network of routes, but for most travelers it’s a one-stop shop for connecting points to local attractions and shops.
This article will take a closer look at China’s major bus routes, the most popular stops, and the best options for buying a ride.
Chinese bus routes There are three major bus lines in China, the Beijing Metro, the Shanghai Metro, and one that runs along the border with Hong Kong.
China is home to a total of 17 of these bus routes: Beijing Metro: Beijing’s Metro system serves the city’s largest population, which includes a lot of people who commute daily to work.
It also provides some of the cheapest bus fares in the world, as you can get from Beijing’s subway stations to your nearest hotel for about $3.20 a day.
The Beijing Metro is one of the largest public transit systems in the World.
It runs about 1.8 million kilometers (852,000 miles) in total, according to a 2011 survey.
Shanghai Metro: Shanghai’s Metro is China’s second largest public transportation system, and serves about one-fifth of the city.
It’s similar to Beijing’s, but with a bit of extra distance.
The Shanghai Metro is also the second-busiest metro system in the entire world, behind only Beijing’s.
The cost of the Shanghai metro has dropped significantly in recent years, and now makes the system affordable to the average Chinese.
It operates from Shanghai’s central business district, and it’s also easy to get from there to many other cities in China.
Hong Kong Metro: The Hong Kong metro is a light-rail system that runs all the way from Hong Kong to Shanghai, with stops along the way.
The system was launched in 2006, and its main stations are in Hong Kong and the U.S. It has about 2.5 million kilometers of routes and covers more than a dozen cities, with a population of about 2 million.
The service is also extremely cheap: the cost of a Hong Kong-to-Shanghai train ticket is about $6.
The Hong, Shan, and Macau Metro Lines: Hong Kong, Macau, and Singapore’s Metro lines each serve about a million people, and each one has a different type of rail system.
The Shan Metro runs from Hong Kowloon to Macau and Hong Kong’s Shenzhen Metro connects to Hong Kong in mainland China.
The Shenzhen metro system connects to Macao in China’s southern province of Guangdong.
The Macau-Shenzhen Metro runs through Hong Kong from the city to the Chinese mainland.
Hongkong Metro: Hongkongs Metro is a commuter rail system that connects Hong Kong with Macau in mainland mainland China and the Hong Kong SAR.
The bus and train lines run all the same routes, and all of them share the same name, with the exception of the Shenzhen lines.
It can be confusing when you first think about how Hong Kong operates the Metro lines.
Hongkyong Metro is actually operated by a private company, and is run by the city of Hong Kong under the umbrella of the People’s Republic of China.
Unlike Hong Kong lines, the Shen and Macai Metro lines have a limited number of stops.
The number of buses and trains per day is restricted to a few stations in each line, but the system can be used to connect to many locations across the country.
Hongdong Metro (Hong Kong): This metro line runs along Hong Kong Island, which is about 200 kilometers (124 miles) from the capital, and connects to other parts of China through tunnels and bridges.
It was launched about six years ago, and Hongdongs metro is the most frequent rail transit service in the region.
It covers about three million kilometers, with about two million of that in the first four years of operation.
It is also one of China’s most popular transit options, and for good reason.
The trip between Hong Kong city and Hong Hang Seng in mainland Chinese territory takes about two hours, and even though it’s very expensive, the trip can be made within a reasonable timeframe.
Hongi Metro: This Metro line runs from the northern port city of Shenzhen to Hong Hangs city in central China, and also serves as a gateway to other cities.
It originally launched in 2001, and has about one million kilometers in total.
The route covers around 1.5 percent of the mainland, and a bus is about one and a half hours long.
It usually takes about an hour and a quarter to travel between the city and the nearest town.
It connects to the Hongkou line, which runs through the mainland.
Shenzhen, Macao, and Hainan Metro Lines (Macao, Hong Kong): The Macao-Hong Kong Metro line connects the two main cities of Macao and Hong Kong.
It follows the Macao line to Maca and then connects to Shenzhen. It