Trams


The biggest tram network in Germany

The tram network has a length of almost 190 kilometres and covers the equivalent of around 1.3 times the circumference of the earth every day.
Berlin’s tram network is one of the oldest and most extensive in the world. It comprises the 9 “Metro” lines M1 to M17 and the 13 additional lines 12 to 68 in the districts of Wedding, Weißensee, Mitte, Marzahn, Hellersdorf, Lichtenberg, Prenzlauer Berg, Friedrichshain, Köpenick, Pankow and Treptow.
Benefits
The tram excels with speed, safety, punctuality and reliability. Cleanliness and comfort, accessibility and eco-friendliness are the rule. A timetable based on passenger volumes ensures cost-effective operation.
Facts and figures
The tram network has a length of almost 190 km. Placed end-to-end, the 22 …
Tram lines extend the route network of the U-Bahn and more than 20 tram lines run through Berlin, mainly in the eastern part of the city. Metrotram lines run more often than the regular trams.

Berlin Trams at BVG

Berlin Tram – at Wikipedia.
The Berlin tramway network (German: Straßenbahnnetz Berlin) is the main tram system in Berlin, Germany. It is one of the oldest tram networks in the world having its origins in 1865 and is operated by Berliner Verkehrsbetriebe (BVG), which was founded in 1929. It is notable for being the third largest tram system in the world, after Melbourne and St. Petersburg. Berlin's streetcar system is made up of 22 lines that operate across a standard gauge network, with almost 800 stops and measuring almost 190 kilometres (120 mi) in length. Nine of the lines are operated 24 hours per day, identified with the letter 'M' before their number.