You can find on this page the Dublin tram map to print and to download in PDF. The Dublin trams map presents the network, zones, stations and different lines of the tramway of Dublin in Leinster - Ireland.

Dublin tramway map

Map of Dublin trams

The Dublin tram map shows all the stations and lines of the Dublin tramways. This tramway map of Dublin will allow you to easily plan your routes in the trams of Dublin in Leinster - Ireland. The Dublin tram map is downloadable in PDF, printable and free.

There are currently two Luas main lines as its shown in Dublin tramway map. The Green line commenced operations on 30 June 2004, while the Red Line opened on 26 September 2004. But since the initial opening both lines have been extended and 'split' into different branches. As of July 2011, the system has 54 stations and 38.2 kilometres (23.7 mi) of track. The Luas is operated by Veolia Transport, under tender from the Railway Procurement Agency (RPA). It is a major part of the Dublin Transportation Office strategy (2000–2016). There are several extensions as well as new lines at the planning stage.

TheDublin kilometres (12.9 mi) but the total track length is longer due to the part Belgard-Tallaght and Belgard-Sagart are separate parts of the Red Line), Green Line: St Stephen Green via Sandyford to Bride Glen, 17.5 kilometres (10.9 mi) as you can see in Dublin tramway map. The Red Line runs in an east-west direction through Dublin Northside, then crosses the River Liffey and travels southwest to the heavily populated suburb of Tallaght, and then on through the Citywest campus and then terminating at Saggart. The Nine Arches Bridge on the Green Line at Milltown. The Green Line is entirely in the south side of Dublin city. It mostly follows the route of the old Harcourt Street railway line, which was reserved for possible re-use when it closed in 1958. The Red Line and Green Line are not yet connected to each other, with a 15-minute walk between the two closest points. There are a total of 32 stops on the Red Line and 22 (plus two further unopened stations) on the Green Line.

Dublin tramway system operates on a 750 V DC overhead power supply. The international standard rail gauge of 1435 mm (4 ft 8½in) is used, rather than the Irish 1600 mm (5 ft 3 in) as its mentioned in Dublin tramway map. The silver Citadis trams, manufactured in La Rochelle by French multinational Alstom, reach a top speed of 70 km/h on off-street sections between Red Cow and Kylemore etc., but travel at a slower speed on-street where conflicts with other vehicles or pedestrians can occur. The 26 initial Red Line '3000' class trams were 30-m long Citadis 301 configurations with a capacity of 256. The 14 Green Line '4000 class' trams, each 40 m Citadis 401 configurations, have a capacity of 358 including two wheelchairs. Starting in 2007, all the Red line trams were upgraded to 40 m by inserting two more articulated sections, with the last one converted by June 2008. Both configurations of tramcars are fully compatible with both the Red and the Green Lines.