- 1 Can you use first bus app without Internet?
- 2 How do I use mTicket?
- 3 Can you share a bus ticket?
- 4 Can I use a return ticket on a different bus?
- 5 Can you pay by card on a first bus?
- 6 Do you need WiFi for bus ticket?
- 7 Do M tickets work without internet?
- 8 Do First buses have WiFi?
- 9 How do I refund my first bus app?
- 10 What is an mTicket?
- 11 What is a Daysaver?
- 12 How much do busses cost to make?
- 13 How many feet long is a bus?
- 14 Why are London buses red?
Can you use first bus app without Internet?
You will require internet connection to use the app, as the app needs to communicate with our server to keep itself up to date when you’re out and about. Opening the app, accessing the ticket catalogue, and accessing account pages will all generate a connection attempt.
How do I use mTicket?
How do mTickets work? Once a ticket is purchased and downloaded, it will appear in the ‘wallet’ of the mTicket section of the app. Tickets in this section are listed from the oldest at the top to the newest at the bottom. When you want to use a ticket, select the one you want and then select ‘Activate Now’.
If you only have pay as you go credit on your Oyster card, you can lend it to someone else. Two people can’t use the same contactless or Oyster card for a journey. If you have a Travelcard, Bus & Tram Pass or discount added to your Oyster card, you can’t lend it to someone else.
Can I use a return ticket on a different bus?
Generally return tickets are accepted on other Arriva buses as long as it follows the same route.
Can you pay by card on a first bus?
The UK’s leading operator, First Bus, today announced a commitment to allow its customers to pay for travel through the use of contactless debit and credit cards. First Bus customers can already pay for bus travel using its successful smartcard and mobile payment (mTickets) mechanisms.
Do you need WiFi for bus ticket?
You do need an internet connection to purchase a ticket. You do not need an internet connection to activate an already purchased ticket – so a poor phone signal when you board a bus should not be a problem.
Do M tickets work without internet?
Do I need an Internet connection to use m-tickets? You do need an active internet connection (either mobile data or Wi-Fi) to purchase m-tickets and download them to the app but once purchased, they can be activated “offline” without the need for an active internet connection.
Do First buses have WiFi?
Stay connected while you travel with our free Wi-Fi. Whether you’re updating Facebook, picking up emails or browsing the web you can do all this whilst on-board. It only takes a minute to sign up to our free Wi-Fi on your device. After that, connection is automatic.
How do I refund my first bus app?
Unfortunately, our drivers are only able to cancel contactless transactions at the point of purchase. If you require a refund after the point of purchase, you will need to contact our customer services teams on: Phone: 0345 646 0707 between 9am-5pm Monday to Fridays.
What is an mTicket?
What is an m-Ticket? An m-Ticket is just like the standard orange rail ticket, but it’s held on your mobile device. You can buy a ticket, download it to your mobile device and then present to rail staff to show you have a valid ticket for your journey in the same way you would a paper ticket.
What is a Daysaver?
These let you make as many journeys as you want on any of the routes within a specified zone during one day. You can also buy a Day Saver tickets on your mobile phone as a m-ticket.
How much do busses cost to make?
The first 600 new Routemasters cost TfL £212.7m, that’s £354,500 per bus, the next 200 cost £69.9m a slight discount at £349,500 per bus. But look at the cost of an equivalent double decker bus and it all becomes a bit murky.
How many feet long is a bus?
Standard City Bus The approximate average city bus length is 14 meters, or between 35 and 45 feet. Bus width is typically between 95 and 105 inches, or 8 to 9 feet.
Why are London buses red?
The reason behind their colour dates to the early 1900s, when the transport system was operated by different rival companies. London General Omnibus Company (or L.G.O.C.) owned most of the buses and in 1907 painted its entire fleet red to stand out from competitors.