Men and women! Do you want to have a little fun with me?

Question by 2fine4u: Men and women! Do you want to have a little fun with me?
I have a little a little mathematical trivia questions for you. There is a electric train going North up the tracks at 70 miles per hour. The train encounters some rather strong winds about sixty miles per hour. THe question is what direction does the smoke goes and why? The first correct answer will bet best answer?

Best answer:

Answer by Bella
Need help with homework huh??!!

Know better? Leave your own answer in the comments!

India: Running out of Steam (part 3) – The Little Tibetan Terrier

These are excerpts from National Geographic’s “The Great Indian Railway”(1995), probably the best documentary ever on the Indian Railways. As a young boy, I used to travel to Grandma’s place by the Howrah Mail from Madras. In 1989, on one such trip, My dad pointed out to a gigantic engine puffing smoke in the shed at Madras central as our train was leaving and said: “Manu, look, that’s a steam engine”. I forgot about steam engines later. In 1999(10 years later), I watched the National Geographic’s special screening of this documentary on TV. I remembered my encounter with the puffing beasts in 1989. I couldn’t stop crying by the end of this documentary. Starting in the early 80’s the Steam engines of the Indian Railways have been slowly phased out of all the main lines in favor of Electric and Diesel locomotives due to economic pressures. By the turn of the 90’s, it had become a rare sight to see a Steam-driven train. You can buy the DVD or VHS of this 115 minute documentary on nationalgeographic.com. It costs including US local postage.
Video Rating: 4 / 5

A really big little train

A really big little train
g scale trains
Image by slambo_42
One of the garden railway clubs had a model of a Milwaukee Road Hiawatha train, including this model of the famous observation car Cedar Rapids, built to scale. The cars were so long that they got hung up on the bridge just outside the layout’s yard. Here, the modeler who built the train (standing) operates the throttle while another club member (kneeling) ensures that the models don’t get damaged by the bridge.