Tramway Live Cams
There are several traffic cameras on this website from Leipzig, Germany. The one of interest to us shows the busy crossroads and tram stops at Augustusplatz. We are looking north. The road entering from the right is Grimmaischer Steinweg. Trams on routes 4, 7, 12 and 15 cross east-west and those on 8, 10, 11 and 16 run north-south. The image updates automatically every second.
Here we have a view of the Hauptbahnhof in Leipzig, Germany. The picture is of the tram stop outside. Most Leipzig tram routes pass here. This camera, which automatically updates once per minute, is provided by Leipziger Verkehrsbetriebe (LVB) GmbH, the city transport authority.
This camera, which automatically updates, shows Miltitz tram terminal loop in Leipzig, Germany. This is the end point of routes 8 and 15 where tram-sets can sometimes be seen in amongst the trees or crossing in the foreground.
This camera is in Mannheim, Germany. It shows the Wasserturm (water tower) in the centre of the town. Trams on various routes pass below on the tracks to the left of the view. There is a shot every 10 minutes with the views archived over the previous few days.
A view of Karlsplatz (Stachus) in Munich (München), Germany. There is a choice of images update methods and times. Auto and 10 seconds works with most computer systems. Trams on several routes pass the camera, on the two sets of tracks.
This camera looks down onto Maximiliansbrücke in Munich (München), Germany. Tram route 19 runs along here. The image is updated every 5 minutes but you will need to use refresh on your browser. Clicking on the picture gives a larger image.
This camera is in Nordhausen, Germany. It is looking north from Bahnhofstraße towards the Arnoldstraße tram stop used by trams on route 1. Trams on route 2 turn in and out of the street on the left just beyond the stop. Updating is every 3 to 5 minutes (between 07.00h and 21.00h only) but you have to use the browser's refresh button to see it.
From Nordhausen, Germany diesel tram-trains run from the Bahnhofstraße in the previous camera onto the metre gauge rail network of the Harzer Schmalspurbahnen. No trams at these locations, but the webcams at Bahnhof Drei Annen Hohne and Bahnhof Brocken show the steam trains that share the network. They are both updated periodically and by clicking on the main view show an archive of earlier shots.
The Oberweißbacher Bergbahn is in Thüringen, eastern Germany. The gauge is an unusual 1800mm. It is a funicular line but some of the cars from an adjacent light railway ride 'piggy-back' on a special truck for this steep section, as seen in our view. The image automatically updates at frequent adjustable intervals. For more information on this interesting line, click here.
This camera shows the town centre of Plauen, Germany at the junction called Tunnel. All the six tram routes of the town's tramway, built to metre gauge, pass here and are timed to meet and provide interchanges. The image automatically updates at 3, 7 or 15 seconds according to the transmission method selected.
This fully controllable camera is on the roof of the Nikolaikirche in Potsdam, Germany. The default view shows the Fortunaportal and trams run just behind this on the approach to Lange Brücke. Click on the button "Streuerung/Control" and you get about a minute to pan, tilt, and zoom the camera. Clicking anywhere on the picture centres the view on that point. The image automatically updates every 5 seconds. There is link to a map of the location. The camera has been out of action at times due to building work.
These are traffic cameras in Potsdam, Germany. After selecting a language, hoosec the cameras from the map. The images automatically update very frequently but cameras are sometimes off-line. Trams are visible at several locations but camera positions vary.
Here is a camera showing the transporter bridge (Schwebefähre) at Rendsburg in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany. This high-level railway bridge over the Kiel Canal has the transporter for road traffic and pedestrians on its underside. Opened in 1913, it is 480 feet in length and 140 feet above the water level. The image automatically updates every few seconds and there is an archive of shots that gives a speeded up movie.
This camera is in Rostock, Germany. The view is of Neuer Markt, the market square, where trams pass. The image automatically updates every 5 seconds. If you click on "Neuer-Markt.info" at the top of the left hand menu, you get a short repeating video sequence that includes several nice shots of trams.
Here is the tramway and railway museum at Schönberger Strand near Kiel in Germany. The camera shows the tramway depot. A second camera from the menu on the left shows the railway. The museum tramway has a variable operation, but is usually working on weekends during the summer. The image automatically updates every minute.
From the roof of the Stadt Sparkasse main office in Solingen, Germany we look onto Kölner Straße showing the bus stop outside. Trolleybuses of Solingen's 40 km, six route system stop here. Solingen operates around 50 trolleybuses. The camera automatically updates every 10 seconds and clicking on the picture gives an enlarged image.
This camera looks down from the Stadt Sparkasse building in Wuppertal-Elberfeld, Germany. Although the camera angle varies, it usually shows the Wuppertal Schwebebahn and Döppersberg station. There is a small archive of previous pictures. The view automatically updates every 60 seconds during the daytime.
The tourist department in Wuppertal, Germany, have provided a number of webcams of the district, many of which show the Schwebebahn. On the first page click on the images to get more cameras. The menu on the left also has an option for specific Schwebebahn locations. The update seems variable and needs refresh on your browser.
TALTV in Wuppertal, Germany, also provide a number of webcams of the district, many of which show the Schwebebahn. There is a menu of cameras to the right of the screen and those at Morianstraße, Werther Brücke and all the ones in Oberbarmen are of interest. The best is Oberbarmen #3, Kehre (our default and view), which shows the turning circle at one end of the line. The images have a frequent update.
This is the Marktplatz in Würzburg, Germany. There are two cameras here, but only the "oberen Markt" one is of interest to us. The view is looking east and most of the tram routes of this small metre gauge system pass in the mid-distance. The camera automatically updates every minute.
Go now to Countries H to O
Return to Index