How to train a runaway train to stop, or at least get out of the way

By Brian Bui | February 01, 2018 09:50:26There’s a big debate on social media about the best way to train your runaway train.

Here’s what some people are saying:Train to stopIt’s hard to tell when your train is on its last legs.

It could be that it’s getting too close to your home.

Or maybe your train isn’t moving fast enough to keep it from hitting your house.

Train to stop means that you stop your train, but keep your brakes on until the train stops.

Train stops to make it look like the train is slowing down, or that it has stopped.

Train will stop to prevent people from getting on or off of the train.

Train’s brakes won’t work until the wheels are off the train, so it won’t stop until it’s safe to do so.

Train is too close.

Train can’t see what’s going on.

Train may have been too close, but it could still be dangerous.

Train is moving too fast.

Train should be moving slower than you expect.

Train might be getting too far away from your home, but there’s no reason to panic.

Train could be running out of gas.

Train has a high chance of overheating.

Train would be too big to fit in the cab.

Train probably won’t be able to turn.

Train may not have brakes.

Train needs brakes to keep moving.

Train cannot turn around because of road closures.

Train won’t have enough brakes to stop.

Train isn’t safe.

Train might have derailed.

Train was not designed to be stopped safely.

Train doesn’t have a seat belt or safety belts.

Train shouldn’t be allowed on a highway.

Train hasn’t passed its full distance of travel.

Train was already on its way to a destination.

Train stopped too soon.

Train arrived too late.

Train wasn’t safe to travel.

Train couldn’t travel safely because of weather conditions.

Train derailed, but was not damaged.

Train wasn’t expected to arrive.

Train didn’t arrive on time.

Train delayed.

Train traveled too far from home.

Train isn’t equipped with a seatbelt.

Train must wear a seat harness.

Train travels too slowly because of its size.

Train usually has a full load.

Train didn’t pass the distance of its scheduled departure.

Train arrives too late to be a valid ticket.

Train normally has no passengers.

Train typically travels too far for the intended purpose.

Train couldn’t get a ticket because of bad weather.

Train failed to make its scheduled journey.

Train never arrives.

Train only reaches its destination when it’s in the right place at the right time.

Train never arrives on time, but trains are usually in the queue to get on.

The only reason for the delay is a combination of poor weather, poor planning, and bad planning, so the train never reaches its intended destination.

Train has a broken brake.

Train often has broken brakes.

The brake may have worn out.

Train rarely gets the job done.

Train tends to have brakes in bad shape.

Train runs a long way to get there, but can’t get to its destination because of traffic congestion.

Train sometimes needs repairs.

Train recently has a bad engine.

Train got stuck in traffic.

Train broke down because of a faulty valve or the engine didn’t start properly.

Train lost power.

Train suffered mechanical problems that forced it to stop and restart.

Train ran out of fuel or water.

Train caught fire or exploded.

Train hit an obstruction.

Train made a wrong turn.

Train stalled unexpectedly.

Train came to a stop because of the weather.

Train had a broken axle.

Train had a bent axle.

A broken axle is a part of a train that can cause a train to stall or otherwise be affected.

The axle is often a part that needs to be replaced to fix a broken part.

A train has a mechanical problem that could affect its stability.

Train caused a fire or explosion.

Train became stuck on a slippery surface or ground.

Train stuck on ice.

Train on ice or snow.

Train slowed down.

Train crashed.

Train overturned or overturned a building.

Train slipped off a bridge or other structure.

Train fell or crashed into a water source.

Train collapsed.

Train went out of control.

Train rolled over or rolled over onto its side.

Train slid off a building or onto a roadway.

Train jumped from a moving vehicle.

Train suddenly stopped because of extreme weather conditions, such as hail, or because of snow or ice.

Train derailed, fell, or crashed.

There’s a train derailment every year.

Train that went out a window or derailed.

There are train derailments every year because of problems with the train’s brakes.

Train that had to be abandoned due to a technical problem.

Train derailment due to train colliding with another vehicle.

Train ran out on its own steam.

Train with a mechanical failure that caused a failure in the brakes.

It’s common for train