Anden Subway Line 7 Station Grand Central Terminal on the Lower Midtown. 42nd Street and Park Avenue. Grand Central Terminal is the largest train station and subway in Manhattan and one of the most spectacular in the world, thanks to its huge architectural quality, on countless occasions praised and immortalized by the seventh art. Opened in 1913 hosted the new electric trains after a construction period that lasted 10 years during which a complete team of architects collaborated on the design. The Beaux-Arts style, inherited from France, gives the building a large and sumptuous elegance, enhanced by its main lobby, the Main Concourse, and the details surrounding it, such as large high windows that let the rays of sun, creating a dreamlike atmosphere, perfectly portrayed in some of the photographs illustrating the history of New York. The Metro New York (The New York City Subway) is the system's largest urban public transportation in the United States and one of the largest in the world, with between 416 and 475 stations (depending on how you transfer points counted : MTA uses 468 as the official number of stations) and 656 miles (1,056 km) of primary roads in service. If you have tracks in workshops and garages the total to 842 miles (1,355 km). The 7 Flushing Local (local Flushing Line 7) is a service of Metro New York City, the service works as a local path along the Flushing Line, with express service (7 Flushing Express) denoted by an icon in the form diamond on all trains service 7 instead of having a circular icon. The express service operates routes during peak hours (towards the Times Square every morning, and onto Main Street-Flushing in the afternoon) between 06:30 and 22:00 (6:30 am and 10:00 pm ET) weekdays. The express service to Manhattan is also provided after the games at Shea Stadium. The service is solid purple on official maps of the subway in New York and is the only path to the Flushing line. This route is the only system that has 11 carriages, the train's largest IRT.