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M (New York City Subway service)

The M Queens Boulevard/Sixth Avenue Local[2] is a rapid transit service in the B Division of the New York City Subway. Its route emblem, or "bullet", is colored orange since it uses the IND Sixth Avenue Line in Manhattan.[3]

"M" train symbol
Queens Boulevard/
Sixth Avenue Local
NYC Subway 8357 on the M.jpg
Map of the "M" train
Northern endClockwise direction:
Southern endCounterclockwise direction: Middle Village–Metropolitan Avenue
25 (Weekday evening and weekend daytime service)
8 (late night service)
Rolling stock184 to 192 R160As (23 to 24 trains)[1]
(Rolling stock assignments subject to change)
DepotEast New York Yard
Started service1914; 105 years ago (1914)
  • October 4, 1969; 50 years ago (1969-10-04) (MJ service only)
Route map

Down arrow  R 
( M  weekdays)
Forest Hills–71st Avenue MTA NYC logo.svg
67th Avenue
63rd Drive–Rego Park
Woodhaven Boulevard
Grand Avenue–Newtown
Elmhurst Avenue
Jackson Heights–Roosevelt Avenue
65th Street
Northern Boulevard
46th Street
Steinway Street
36th Street
Queens Plaza
Court Square–23rd Street
Lexington Avenue–53rd Street
Fifth Avenue–53rd Street
47th–50th Streets–Rockefeller Center
42nd Street–Bryant Park
34th Street–Herald Square Port Authority Trans-Hudson
23rd Street Port Authority Trans-Hudson
14th Street Port Authority Trans-Hudson
West 4th Street–Washington Square
Broadway–Lafayette Street
Down arrow  M 
Essex Street
Marcy Avenue
Hewes Street
Lorimer Street
Flushing Avenue
Down arrow  M 
(late nights)
Myrtle Avenue
Central Avenue
Knickerbocker Avenue
Myrtle–Wyckoff Avenues
Seneca Avenue
Forest Avenue
Fresh Pond Road
Middle Village–Metropolitan Avenue
Up arrow  M 

Lines used by the "M" train
Other services sharing tracks with the "M" train
Unused lines, connections, or service patterns
Termini of services

Cross-platform interchange

Platforms on different levels

The M operates at all times. Weekday rush hour and midday service operates between 71st Avenue in Forest Hills, Queens, and Metropolitan Avenue in Middle Village, Queens, via the IND Queens Boulevard Line and Sixth Avenue, the Williamsburg Bridge, and the BMT Jamaica and Myrtle Avenue lines. Weekday evening and weekend daytime service originates and terminates at 96th Street/Second Avenue in the Upper East Side of Manhattan via the Second Avenue Subway instead of 71st Avenue in Queens; late night service short turns at Myrtle Avenue in Brooklyn.

The M is the only service that travels through the same borough via two different, unconnected lines. Additionally, the M is the only non-shuttle service that has both of its full-run terminals in the same borough (Queens). Though the full route length between 71st Avenue and Metropolitan Avenue is about 18.2 miles (29.3 km), the stations are geographically located 2.47 miles (3.98 km) apart, marking this as the shortest geographic distance between termini for any New York City Subway service that is not a shuttle service.[4]

An MJ service ran the entire BMT Myrtle Avenue Line until 1969, when the section west of Broadway in Brooklyn was demolished. Before 2010, the full-length M ran from Middle Village to southern Brooklyn via the BMT Nassau Street Line and Montague Street Tunnel. The M had originally run on the BMT Brighton Line to Coney Island–Stillwell Avenue until 1987. Afterward, it used the BMT Fourth Avenue Line, and BMT West End Line in Brooklyn, terminating at Ninth Avenue or Bay Parkway. From July 2017 to April 2018, the full-length M terminated at Broadway Junction in Brooklyn, instead of Metropolitan Avenue due to construction on the Myrtle Avenue Line; a limited number of M trains operated between 71st Avenue in Queens and Second Avenue in Manhattan.


M serviceEdit


The Myrtle Avenue–Chambers Street Line (later the 10, then the M train) used the Myrtle Viaduct (pictured) along its route between Manhattan and Middle Village

Until 1914, the only service on the Myrtle Avenue Line east of Grand Avenue was a local service between Park Row (via the Brooklyn Bridge) and Middle Village (numbered 11 in 1924). The Myrtle Viaduct, a two-track ramp connecting the Myrtle Avenue Line with the BMT Broadway Elevated (now the Jamaica) Line at the Myrtle Avenue–Broadway station was opened on July 29, 1914, allowing for a second service, the daytime Myrtle Avenue–Chambers Street Line.[5] These trains ran over the Williamsburg Bridge to Chambers Street station on the BMT Nassau Street Line in Lower Manhattan, and ran over the express tracks on the Broadway Elevated during weekday and Saturday rush hours.[6] The number 10 was assigned to the service in 1924.

Sunday service was removed in June 1933. All Saturday trains began running local on June 28, 1952, and on June 28, 1958, all Saturday and midday service was cut, leaving only weekday rush hour service, express in the peak direction (skipping stops between Marcy Avenue and Myrtle Avenue, as the J/Z does now). Marcy Avenue was originally a local stop, but beginning on February 23, 1960 all trains stopped there. M was assigned to the service in the early 1960s, with a single letter because it was an express service. Since the new cars using letter designations were not yet running on the Myrtle–Chambers service, it remained signed as 10; while the "M Nassau St" rollsigns were used for rush hour Nassau Street specials on the Brighton and Fourth Avenue Lines (RJ after 1967 for 4th Avenue rush hour service, later "RR"; Brighton/Nassau rush hour service was provided by the "QJ" which ran during weekday daytime hours). The line was officially designated "M" after the Chrystie Street changeover on November 27, 1967, but did not appear on the trains until the transition to rolling stock equipped with appropriate roll signs.[6]


1967–1979 bullet

The second half of the Chrystie Street Connection opened on July 1, 1968, and the JJ, which had run along Nassau Street to Broad Street, was relocated through the new connection to the IND Sixth Avenue Line (and renamed the KK). To augment QJ service to Broad Street, the M was extended two stations, from Chambers Street to Broad Street.[7] Beginning Monday, October 6, 1969, to make up for the discontinuation of the MJ due to the closing of the Myrtle Avenue El south of Myrtle Avenue to Jay Street, the M was expanded to run middays and a new SS shuttle ran between Myrtle Avenue-Broadway and Metropolitan Avenue at other times.

Effective January 2, 1973,[6] the daytime QJ was truncated to Broad Street as the J, and the M was extended beyond Broad Street during the day along the QJ's former route to Coney Island–Stillwell Avenue, via the Montague Street Tunnel and Brighton Line local tracks. By this time, the off-hour SS shuttle had been renamed as part of the M. The local K (renamed from KK in 1973) was eliminated on August 27, 1976,[8] and the M express service between Myrtle Avenue and Marcy Avenue ended in order to provide adequate service in Williamsburg, Brooklyn.[9]

A sixth-month reconstruction project on the Brighton Line began on April 26, 1986, and to reduce congestion and delays, weekday daytime M service was shifted to the Fourth Avenue Line's express tracks south of DeKalb Avenue and the BMT West End Line. Service began terminating at Ninth Avenue during middays, and at Bay Parkway during rush hours.[10] This service duplicated a pattern that had last been operated as the TT until late 1967.[11]

M service along Fourth Avenue, operating between 6:30 a.m. and 8:00 p.m., was switched to the local tracks on May 31, 1994, switching with the N, which had run local since the M was moved in 1987.[12][13] The change was implemented on a six-month trial, and was made permanent afterwards. This change was made as part of New York City Transit's Fare Deal, which sought to increase transit ridership by improving service. The change was proposed in November 1993, and public hearings on the change were held.[14] The change reduced travel times by 4.5 minutes for 26,000 people, a majority of the riders on the corridor. As a result of the change, some riders shifted from using stations on the BMT West End Line to the BMT Sea Beach Line, and from Fourth Avenue local stops to Fourth Avenue express stops.[15] Market research found that 44% of M riders felt that crowding decreased, that 35% of M and 30% of N riders used their service more frequently, that 58% of riders thought the change was a good idea, and that only riders at the 45th Street and 53rd Street stations, which received less frequent service, viewed the changes negatively. This change increased operating costs by $245,000.[16]

The midday M (between 9:30 a.m. and 3:30 p.m.) was temporarily truncated to Chambers Street on April 30, 1995 from Ninth Avenue in Brooklyn due to the closure of the Manhattan Bridge during weekday middays for structural repairs, which required rerouting Q service via the Montague Street Tunnel.[17][18][19]

R42 crossing the Williamsburg Bridge (1995)

The change was made permanent on November 12, 1995, after the six-month repair project was completed,[20] as part of a series of service cuts made by New York City Transit to make up a shortfall in its budget. It had been expecting a $160 million surplus in 1995, but due to reductions in state and Federal contributions, it was left with a deficit which could reach $172 million. The elimination of midday M service to Brooklyn was part of a larger plan to reduce spending in order to avert a fare increase, which Governor George Pataki and Mayor Rudy Giuliani had pressured the MTA to avoid. Only 4,200 riders used M service to Brooklyn during middays, with fewer than 20 passengers per car, or 80 passengers per train (the M used four-car trains during middays). Because of the low cost effectiveness of operating service to Brooklyn and because of the existence of alternate service on the N and R, it was decided to cut the service. This service cut saved $664,000 annually. Three alternative operating plans were considered: maintaining existing midday service, terminating midday service at Broad Street, and operating service as a shuttle like weekend and late night service. It was decided not to terminate service at Broad Street because it negated a large portion of the crew savings due to the need for personnel to relay trains at the Broad Street terminal, longer running times, and because it had the potential to delay J service, which already terminated there. The shuttle option was dismissed because it would inconvenience a far larger number of M riders.[21]


Brown M diamond bullet 2001-10.

From April 1997 to August 1997, during late nights and weekends, the M terminated at Essex Street due to reconstruction of Myrtle Avenue.[6]

From May 1 to September 1, 1999, the Williamsburg Bridge subway tracks were closed for reconstruction, splitting M service in two sections. One service ran at all times between Middle Village–Metropolitan Avenue and Marcy Avenue. The other ran rush hours only between Bay Parkway and Chambers Street. A shuttle provided service on the BMT Nassau Street Line.[6][22][23][24][25] Fares on the B39 bus crossing the Williamsburg Bridge were eliminated and free subway-bus transfers were given at Marcy Avenue and at Delancey Street. The closure was anticipated to last until October 1999, but subway service was restored one month ahead of schedule.[26] The project cost $130 million, including replacing the tracks' support structure, signal systems and other equipment.[27]

From July 23, 2001 to February 22, 2004, work on the Manhattan Bridge subway tracks resulted in a midday extension back to Ninth Avenue, as well as an extension of the times that the rush hour service was provided to 10 PM. This change preserved service between the West End Line and Chinatown for passengers that would have taken the B to Grand Street. When full Manhattan Bridge service was restored, midday M service was cut back to Chambers Street.[28][29][30] Neighborhood leaders in Chinatown were angered by the decision to terminate midday at Ninth Avenue, instead of running it to Bay Parkway. A spokesman for New York City Transit stated that it was easier to terminate trains at Ninth Avenue and that a signal upgrade project was going on further down the line.[31] In addition, the temporary midday service to Brooklyn was lightly used, with an average of 50 to 60 riders per train during middays going to Brooklyn, and fewer than 50 riders per train during evenings going to Brooklyn.[32]:49

The September 11, 2001 attacks caused a temporary reduction of the M to a full-time shuttle until September 17. Then it was extended full-time over the BMT Sea Beach Line to Stillwell Avenue, replacing the N, until October 28.

In December 2007, the MTA announced that it planned to set aside $27 million in 2008 and $60 million annually afterwards for service enhancements to help riders deal with increased fares. Extended weekday evening M service to Broad Street and weekend service to Chambers Street were part of the plan.[33] However, on March 24, 2008, it was announced that because the agency received substantially less revenue from taxes on real estate transactions, the enhancements were reduced to $4.5 million in 2008 and $8.9 million annually afterwards.[34][35] The plan to extend weekend service to Chambers Street was dropped. After several months' delay, weekday evening trains were extended to Broad Street on July 27, 2008.[36][37]

2010 service changeEdit

1979-2010 bullet, when the M served the BMT Nassau Street Line in Lower Manhattan, and 2017-2018 bullet for the shuttle service, as the orange M is not present on older rolling stock.

In late 2008, in light of severe budget woes, the MTA announced a slew of potential service cuts; among them was the potential elimination of rush-hour M service which had extended beyond Chambers Street on the Nassau Street Line in Lower Manhattan to Bay Parkway on the West End Line in Brooklyn. This, as well as all other proposals, were no longer considered after Albany lawmakers offered financial support to the MTA in May 2009. However, in late 2009, the MTA once again discovered that it was confronting another financial crisis; most of the same service cuts threatened just months earlier were revisited. One proposal included completely phasing out M service and using the V as its replacement. Under this proposal, the V would no longer serve its southern terminus at Second Avenue. Instead, after leaving Broadway–Lafayette Street, it would run along the Chrystie Street Connection, unused since the elimination of the K in 1976, and stop at the upper (BMT) level of Essex Street in Manhattan before serving all M stations to Metropolitan Avenue in Queens.

The MTA determined that this move, while still a service cut, would actually benefit M riders in northern Brooklyn; approximately 17,000 weekday riders use that route to reach its stations in Lower Manhattan, whereas 22,000 transfer to other routes to reach destinations in Midtown Manhattan. However, only about 10,000 riders in Southern Brooklyn use the M to access the Nassau Street Line.[38] This merger opened up new travel options for northern Brooklyn and Queens in that it allowed direct and more convenient access to areas that were not previously served by those routes such as Midtown Manhattan (before the service changes, M train passengers had to transfer at least once if heading to Midtown, either at Myrtle–Wyckoff Avenues, Essex Street, Canal Street, Chambers Street, or Fulton Street).

On March 19, 2010, it was reported that the plan had been changed and that while the new combined route would still be used, it would carry the M train designation, recolored orange to designate the IND Sixth Avenue Line as its Manhattan trunk line, while discontinuing the V train. Many MTA board members opposed the elimination of the M designation, saying that riders would be more comfortable with that rather than a V designation, and because the M had been around longer than the V.[39][40] Official M service via the Chrystie Street Connection began on Monday, June 28, 2010.[41][42]

2010 to presentEdit

Starting June 8, 2014, daytime weekend M service was extended to Essex Street as part of an $18 million funding project to improve subway service; late night service continues to terminate at Myrtle Avenue.[43][44]

As of 2016 the M is at 90% of New York City Transit's loading guidelines during the AM rush hour. Ridership on the M has been growing very rapidly since the 2010 service change, and this trend is expected to continue. In June 2016, peak train frequencies on the M route were increased, and it is expected that peak train frequencies would be raised again in the future.[45][46]

An M shuttle train at Middle Village–Metropolitan Avenue during reconstruction of the Myrtle Avenue Line's junction with the BMT Jamaica Line

From July 1, 2017 to April 30, 2018,[47] reconstruction of two sections of the BMT Myrtle Avenue Line—the approaches to the line's junction with the BMT Jamaica Line and Fresh Pond Bridge over the Long Island Rail Road's Montauk Branch in Queens—required a reroute of M service. Trains to and from Manhattan and Queens, instead of going to Metropolitan Avenue, ran via the BMT Jamaica Line between Myrtle Avenue–Broadway and Broadway Junction at all times except late nights, when service was suspended. A limited amount of rush hour trains ran between 71st Avenue in Queens and Second Avenue in Manhattan, replicating the V train's routing prior to its discontinuation in 2010. Three shuttle bus routes ran during reconstruction of the Fresh Pond Bridge: one between Myrtle Avenue–Broadway and Fresh Pond Road; the second between Myrtle–Broadway and Metropolitan Avenues, skipping the Fresh Pond Road station during the daytime hours; and the third between Flushing Avenue/Broadway and Middle Village–Metropolitan Avenue, stopping at Flushing and Wyckoff Avenues for a transfer to the BMT Canarsie Line at Jefferson Street.[48][49][50]

When the Fresh Pond Bridge project was completed on September 2, two six-car shuttle trains began operating between Metropolitan and Wyckoff Avenues at all times, running separately from each other on each of the two tracks; two additional six-car trains were stored in the Fresh Pond Yard in order to swap consists in and out of service.[51] These shuttles, along with a shuttle bus route that provided service between Wyckoff Avenue and Broadway, ran until April 27, 2018.[48][49][50]

When the 14th Street Tunnel shutdown started in April 2019, weekend and weekday-evening M service was extended from Essex Street to 96th Street on the Second Avenue Subway in Manhattan to compensate for limited L service between Brooklyn and Manhattan. The M had to run to 96th Street because of capacity reductions on the Queens Boulevard Line due to ongoing weekend construction.[52][53] Both weekday and weekend M frequencies were also increased.[54][55][56][53]

MJ serviceEdit

Short-lived MJ logo from 1967 to 1969

On March 5, 1944, 11 trains stopped running over the Brooklyn Bridge, instead ending at Bridge–Jay Streets on the Brooklyn side, and all 11 trains terminated there (with a free transfer to the IND trains at Jay Street–Borough Hall).[57]

In 1967, when the Chrystie Street Connection opened, the label MJ was assigned to the 11 service. MJ was only marked on maps and station signs; the cars along that route never had route signs.

The western half of the Myrtle Avenue Line closed on October 4, 1969, ending MJ service, which was replaced with a free transfer to the B54 bus.[58] Several days before the scheduled closing date, some supports for the elevated structure were hit by a truck, temporarily suspending service. Timber reinforcement was applied to damaged members, allowing service to resume operation until the scheduled closing date.[59]


Service patternEdit

The following table shows the lines used by the M, with shaded boxes indicating the route at the specified times:[60]

Line From To Tracks Times
week­days week­ends late nights
IND Queens Boulevard Line Forest Hills–71st Avenue Queens Plaza local      
Court Square–23rd Street Fifth Avenue/53rd Street all
Second Avenue Subway 96th Street 72nd Street all    
63rd Street lines Lexington Avenue–63rd Street BMT
west of Lexington Avenue–63rd Street IND
IND Sixth Avenue Line 57th Street all
47th–50th Streets–Rockefeller Center Broadway–Lafayette Street local  
Chrystie Street Connection all
BMT Nassau Street Line Essex Street local
Williamsburg Bridge all
BMT Jamaica Line Marcy Avenue Flushing Avenue local
Myrtle Avenue all  
BMT Myrtle Avenue Line (full line) Central Avenue Middle Village–Metropolitan Avenue


For a more detailed station listing, see the articles on the lines listed above.[2] The M train runs on the following lines:

Station service legend
  Stops all times
  Stops all times except late nights
  Stops weekdays only
  Stops weekends and weekday evenings
  Stops all times except weekdays in the peak direction
  Stops rush hours only
  Station closed
  Stops rush hours/weekdays in the peak direction only
Time period details
  Station is compliant with the Americans with Disabilities Act
  ↑ Station is compliant with the Americans with Disabilities Act
in the indicated direction only
  Elevator access to mezzanine only
  Stations   Subway transfers Connections
Second Avenue Line (weekends and weekday evenings)[2][61]
  96th Street   Q   M15 Select Bus Service
Clockwise terminal for weekend and weekday evening trains
  86th Street   Q   M15 Select Bus Service
M86 Select Bus Service
  72nd Street   Q   M15 Select Bus Service
63rd Street lines (weekends and weekday evenings)[61]
  Lexington Avenue–63rd Street   F   <F>  Q  
Out-of-system transfers with MetroCard:
4  5  6   (IRT Lexington Avenue Line at 59th Street)
N  R  W   (BMT Broadway Line at Lexington Avenue/59th Street)
IND Sixth Avenue Line (weekends and weekday evenings)[61]
  57th Street F   <F>  
IND Queens Boulevard Line
  Forest Hills–71st Avenue   E  F   <F>   ​​R   LIRR Main Line at Forest Hills
  67th Avenue R  
  63rd Drive–Rego Park R   Q72 bus to LaGuardia Airport
  Woodhaven Boulevard R   Q52/Q53 Select Bus Service
  Grand Avenue–Newtown R   Q53 Select Bus Service
  Elmhurst Avenue R   Q53 Select Bus Service
  Jackson Heights–Roosevelt Avenue   E  F   <F>   ​​R  
7   (IRT Flushing Line)
Q47 bus to LaGuardia Airport Marine Air Terminal
Q53 Select Bus Service
Q70 Select Bus Service to LaGuardia Airport
  65th Street R  
  Northern Boulevard R  
  46th Street R  
  Steinway Street R  
  36th Street R  
  Queens Plaza   E   ​​R  
  Court Square–23rd Street   E  
G   (IND Crosstown Line)
7   <7>  ​ (IRT Flushing Line)
  Lexington Avenue–53rd Street   E  
6   <6>  ​ (IRT Lexington Avenue Line at 51st Street)
  Fifth Avenue/53rd Street E  
Services from Forest Hills–71st Avenue and 96th Street merge
IND Sixth Avenue Line
  47th–50th Streets–Rockefeller Center   B  D  F   <F>  
  42nd Street–Bryant Park   B  D  F   <F>  
7   <7>  ​ (IRT Flushing Line at Fifth Avenue)
  34th Street–Herald Square   B  D  F   <F>  
N  Q  R  W   (BMT Broadway Line)
M34/M34A Select Bus Service
PATH at 33rd Street
Amtrak, LIRR, NJ Transit at Pennsylvania Station
  23rd Street F   <F>   M23 Select Bus Service
PATH at 23rd Street
  14th Street F   <F>  
1  2  3   (IRT Broadway–Seventh Avenue Line at 14th Street)
L   (BMT Canarsie Line at Sixth Avenue)
PATH at 14th Street
M14A/D Select Bus Service
  West Fourth Street–Washington Square   B  D  F   <F>  
A  C  E   (IND Eighth Avenue Line)
PATH at 9th Street
  Broadway–Lafayette Street   B  D  F   <F>  
6   <6>  ​ (IRT Lexington Avenue Line at Bleecker Street)
  Essex Street J  Z  
F   <F>   (IND Sixth Avenue Line)
M14A Select Bus Service
BMT Jamaica Line
  Marcy Avenue   J   Z  
  Hewes Street J  
Out-of-system transfer with MetroCard during nights and weekends: G   (IND Crosstown Line at Broadway)
  Lorimer Street J  
Out-of-system transfer with MetroCard during nights and weekends: G   (IND Crosstown Line at Broadway)
  Flushing Avenue   J   B15 bus to JFK Int'l Airport
  Myrtle Avenue–Broadway J  Z   Clockwise terminal for late night trains
  Central Avenue
  Knickerbocker Avenue
  Myrtle–Wyckoff Avenues   L   (BMT Canarsie Line)
  Seneca Avenue
  Forest Avenue
  Fresh Pond Road
  Middle Village–Metropolitan Avenue  


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