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The single-track line ran between Dörpen and Lathen with turning loops at each end.The trains regularly ran at up to 420 km/h (260 mph).Paying passengers were carried as part of the testing process.The construction of the test facility began in 1980 and finished in 1984.In Okazaki, Japan (1987), the SCMaglev took a test ride at the Okazaki exhibition.Tests through the 1980s continued in Miyazaki before transferring to a far larger test track, 20 km (12 mi) long, in Yamanashi in 1997. In Tsukuba, Japan (1985), the HSST-03 (Linimo) became popular in spite of its 30 km/h (19 mph) at the Tsukuba World Exposition.Working at the British Rail Research Division in Derby, along with teams at several civil engineering firms, the "transverse-flux" system was developed into a working system.The first commercial maglev people mover was simply called "MAGLEV" and officially opened in 1984 near Birmingham, England.
The system was closed in 1995 due to reliability problems. In 1968, while delayed in traffic on the Throgs Neck Bridge, James Powell, a researcher at Brookhaven National Laboratory (BNL), thought of using magnetically levitated transportation.The linear motor was naturally suited to use with maglev systems as well.In the early 1970s, Laithwaite discovered a new arrangement of magnets, the magnetic river, that allowed a single linear motor to produce both lift and forward thrust, allowing a maglev system to be built with a single set of magnets.In the late 1940s, the British electrical engineer Eric Laithwaite, a professor at Imperial College London, developed the first full-size working model of the linear induction motor.He became professor of heavy electrical engineering at Imperial College in 1964, where he continued his successful development of the linear motor.