I can't tell, but how do you get to the back row seats? The problem with Deja Vu is that you couldn't get to the other side unless you went by the seats that sit together. I can't tell whether or not you have to do that on this ride. The path for the back rows looks smaller than for the front.
Deja Vu makes totally sense of why they did that to me. The chickens go in the seats together with that thing in front of you so you have comfort from the "falling out feeling", and the other people don't.
In my opinion, it doesn't pay to get the first of it's kind roller coaster. In my opinion I think SFGAm got the flawed version, and this one looks awesome, and I think Goliath at SFOG is a wow coaster.
Longer trains mean you can change the dynamic of the hills too. Single-row B&M's require "sharper" hills that cause a lot less air time. Longer trains allow for the longer parabolic curves that the Intamin rides are known for.
OT: Are they requiring passports to cross back and forth via land (Ambassador Bridge) yet or can you still get in and out of Canaba with your license and birth certificate?
Proof of citizenship is required, but a passport is not. Drivers License with Birth Certificate is accepted, so is a PR card. Passport is a must when flying though.
I have been to countless parks where this is the case, Hershey was one that stood out, when stormrunner was a year old it still had a strong line early that day, i kinda scoped out the park as i walked to get an idea of where to go. However, without running i still got two rides within the first 45 minutes of being there. Same story with Griffon at Busch Gardens last year, i got on within the first 20 minutes even after they were having trouble with the ride.
My philosophy is stand in line and get a look at the coaster and what it does and let the anticipation build. I kinda like getting myself ready for a coaster and letting myself soak in the experience of a park a little bit by walking, even though obviously riding is on my mind.
Anyhow running just leads to a mess of people, and God only knows whos around you and what might happen if someone is ran over or hurt, then they miss out on the ride probably anyway, never got the point of it.
Actually, there is only a restraint on the hills as the train gets longer--none as it gets shorter. If you're looking purely for floater airtime, the shorter the train the better. In fact, a single-car train would be the most optimal. In that case, the track could be a perfect parabola and that car could experience exactly zero G's for the entirety of the crest of the hill.
Single-row B&M's require "sharper" hills that cause a lot less air time. Longer trains allow for the longer parabolic curves that the Intamin rides are known for.
I watched people running back to Maverick, which hadn't yet opened and man is that a heck of a long way to run, unless you're in really good shape.
So I found the Behemoth video amusing in one aspect. It's the line that someone utters about "Shouldn't we be at the top by now?"
That's how I tortured my little sister when we rode Steel Force in its inaugural season. It was our first hypercoaster, and it was a lot of fun antagonizing her as we ascended the lift that never seemed to end.
With the main queue section already filled, this is easily the longest overflow (spilling out of the queue entry) line I've ever seen for any coaster.
Canada's Wonderland looks like it'll be having a great summer in terms of attendance.
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