'League of Legends': What Happens When You Hit Level 1000?
For many of us, it's crazy to think that someone would hit level 1000, but it's happened. A challenger level player has reached the milestone and has a crazy good looking emblem as shown above, and the Chinese league player took just six months to reach the milestone. The player, whose name translates roughly to BigBigBigWatermelon, plays on a small server only accessible to Chinese players and is challenger tier.
The Rise of Eden Hazard
“With his flair and swagger Eden Hazard has been thrilling his supporters for some time now,” and rightly so. Eden’s flicks and tricks have led to him winning it all in England, with the biggest of them all, the Premier League, twice.
Facts of the London Underground: Part I
There are many different facts that are relatively unknown on the London Underground, no matter how many journeys a year you make there’s always more to learn.
The History of Bank Station
Bank Station is one of the busiest stations in London; it saw over 64 million journeys pass through it in 2016, ranking it the 8th busiest station in London just 3 million journeys behind Stratford station. The station is currently directly linked to Monument Station. The station was built at Bank Junction and currently is the length of King William Street. The station currently has three London Underground lines running through it. These are the Central, Northern and Waterloo and City lines.
New Eurostar Service From London to Amsterdam Set to Launch
There will be a new Eurostar route soon running from London to Amsterdam, departing from the current terminus St. Pancras International.
The History of Waterloo Station
Waterloo Station was built in 1948 and originally it wasn’t designed to be a terminating station; instead, it was an extension from Nine Elms Station. The station was built by London and South Western Railway and was originally called “Waterloo Bridge.” But in 1886, it officially changed its name to Waterloo Station.
The Secrets of the Underground: The Waterloo and City Line
The Waterloo and City Line was opened in 1898 and runs between two stations, Waterloo and Bank. The line goes under the River Thames and it best serves commuters that are travelling between Waterloo and the City of London. The colour of the line is turquoise and there are roughly 9.6 million journeys made along the line each year. The Waterloo and City Line doesn’t operate late evenings or on a Sunday, but that wasn’t always the case as between 1943 and 1947 the line operated on a Sunday.
The Secrets of the Underground: the Bakerloo Line
The Bakerloo line is a line that connects Elephant and Castle to Harrow & Wealdstone, from one side of London to the North. It passes through a few major stations such as: Waterloo, Paddington, Baker Street, Oxford Circus, Piccadilly Circus, Marylebone, and Willesden Junction. The line travels through Zone 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5, and has 25 different stops along the whole line. But there are many secrets about the line that little know.