A new technology is transforming the way Irish railways work.
The National Rail Corporation (NRCC) is testing the new technology at its tracks in Meade, Co Meath.
The company is using the new “smart train” to connect to new digital data from the internet and mobile phones.
The new train technology will allow for the monitoring of trains and the control of the trains’ behaviour.
The smart train technology has been developed by the NRCC in partnership with IBM and is being tested at Meade.
NRCC president, Mick Wallace said that the company is working with IBM to develop the system and that this is the first time a railway company has taken on the challenge.
The first stage of the trial is being conducted at the railway tracks.
The track is being monitored from the outside of the tracks and the train will be equipped with cameras, GPS and other sensors to track the movement of the train.
In addition, the railway company will be using a wireless network to monitor the train’s movement and the speed of the track, and to analyse the data.
The train will also have its own sensors, which will measure the intensity of the wind and temperature in the surroundings.
This will allow the railway companies to track changes in the weather, and how it affects the performance of the rail service.
The technology is being used by the national rail company, the Northern Ireland Railways (NIRL).
The NRCC is looking for new solutions for its customers.
This new technology could be a game changer for the railway sector, Mr Wallace said.
NRC’s new train system will also be connected to the internet via the new ‘smart’ mobile app.
“The app will allow us to access and analyse the information that is gathered by our technology,” Mr Wallace added.
This technology will also help the railway operators to monitor their customers.
“We have already seen the benefits of this technology with other organisations and we are confident that this technology will be a huge benefit to the future of our railways,” he said.
A new train on the track is seen at the Northern Irish Railways’ Meade station in Co Meagh in Co Clare, Co Tipperary.
The NR, however, has been using the old technology, which has been found to be unreliable, and has started the trial to see if the new system is up to the job.
“A trial has already started at the Meade tracks and we have not had any problems so far,” Mr Walsh said.