Railroad officials said Monday that the company that manages the New York-New Jersey and Delaware-Pennsylvania Railroad will use trains equipped with a new technology that lets commuters take the train without having to buy a ticket.
The technology, which the Railroad Commission approved Monday, lets commuters use a digital ticketing system that connects them to a company that has the right to issue the ticket, which can then be redeemed for cash.
It is called a digital fare.
The railroads’ technology was first developed in the United States by rail companies in the 1990s to make it easier for passengers to transfer between trains, but has since spread to other railroads around the world.
The technology has proven particularly popular in Europe, where passengers can use their mobile phones to buy tickets and can get them quickly at a time of crisis.
The Railroad Commission voted to approve the technology as an additional option for commuters who use their personal phones and want to use the technology on trains.
The Railroad Commission has approved the use of digital fare technology for commuters on the New Jersey and Pennsylvania Railroad.
Here are some of the key points:The technology works with a digital, secure ticketing program that can be used to buy or redeem tickets for cash, and the Railroad Commissioners approved that the technology could be used on the first rail lines from New York to Washington, D.C. to Boston, Boston to New Orleans and New Orleans to Chicago.
The trains can be operated using the same system as the current digital fare system.
In the case of the New Orleans-to-Chicago train, the technology is used to help commuters who have no means of payment, such as seniors and disabled people, to buy and redeem tickets.
The system can also be used by people who are not able to travel to their destinations but need to be able to purchase tickets for the time they are available.
It would allow people to buy seats at a discount, and they can then redeem the tickets for a cash or digital fare, the commission said.
The commissioners also approved the addition of a mobile app that would allow commuters to buy, sell or swap their tickets.
The app would let people pay cash for tickets on the trains, or use credit cards to buy fares on the platforms.
The Commission said the technology would be used in all trains in the Northeast Corridor and other areas of the Northeast.
It was the third time the commission has approved a new digital fare option.
The state’s second-largest commuter rail company, PennEast, said Monday it will use the new technology, known as a virtual ticket, on a limited number of trains in North America.
The company said it would be rolling out the technology to more than 20,000 trains.
The first virtual fare option was rolled out in 2012, but the company stopped testing the technology after a number of glitches, according to a statement from the company.
PennEast has been using the technology for more than 10 years, said Jim Wysocki, the company’s senior vice president of operations.
He said the new option will be rolled out by the end of the year, though he wouldn’t be able in detail how many of those trains would be using it.
The company will be able issue a digital pass, which is essentially a virtual token, for commuters to purchase a ticket and use the pass on a platform.
The Pass will be valid on the same platforms as the regular digital fare ticket.
The new technology will also allow commuters who are unable to buy digital tickets on other platforms to purchase the Pass on the new platform.
The second-oldest and third-smallest railroads in the country, the New England-Pennsider, and New York & Ohio, have been using digital fare for several years.
Pennsylvania’s rail system was the first to use it in 2012.