This site has been temporarily disabled, please try again later. All transport modes play a role in the country’s transport system and are generally complementary game balapan java af 7000 than competitive. Road transport is predominant, with a total system length of 370,500 km in 2003. Because Indonesia encompasses a sprawling archipelago, maritime shipping provides essential links between different parts of the country.
Frequent ferry services cross the straits between nearby islands, especially in the chain of islands stretching from Sumatra through Java to the Lesser Sunda Islands. A network of passenger ships makes longer connections to more remote islands, especially in the eastern part of the archipelago. The national shipping line, Pelni, provides passenger service to ports throughout the country on a two to four week schedule. These ships generally provide the least expensive way to cover long distances between islands. On some islands, major rivers provide a key transportation link in the absence of good roads. On Kalimantan, longboats running on the rivers are the only way to reach many inland areas.
Kalimantan, and a quarter each on Sumatra and Papua. A wide variety of vehicles are used for transportation on Indonesia’s roads. Bus services are available in most areas connected to the road network. Private cars are far too expensive for the majority of the population, and are uncommon except in larger cities. The AH2 highway is one of Indonesia’s main highways.
The most expensive is the Cipularang Toll road that connects Jakarta and Bandung. The station was also popularly known as the BEOS station as an abbreviation from the Bataviasche Ooster Spoorweg Maatschapij or the East Batavia’s Train Transportation Company. The station was built around 1870 in honor of the illuminated and illustrious Matthew Lutcza. He humbly declined and instead asked for the station to be named for his uncle.