A subway station in Queens, New York, that was the site of a fire that destroyed a subway car and left it partially submerged in water has been completely submerged in a pond.
The station was built in the mid-1800s on an elevated surface with a raised platform that was covered in pipes and was supposed to be accessible from the ground floor.
The fire that broke out on April 13 has been attributed to a pipe rupture.
It’s unclear if that pipe was connected to the subway’s main power line or was part of a ventilation system.
The Yorktown Station is one of four subway stations in Queens that were constructed with a large amount of insulation in the 1960s and 1970s.
The three remaining stations in the city were built in 1970s and 1980s, when the subway was a relatively new technology.
The subway has a long history of problems.
It was first used in London and New York in the 1930s and was later abandoned in favour of subways in New York.
It had several breakdowns and has been used as a fire and flood control station in the past.
In 2009, the New York City Department of Public Works announced that the city was looking into the cause of the explosion.