Daiyūzan Line

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Daiyūzan Line
Izu Hakone Railway Daiyuzan Line 5505.jpg
An Izu Hakone Daiyuzan Line 5000 series EMU in January 2011
Native name 大雄山線
Type Commuter rail
Status Operational
Locale Kanto region
Termini Odawara
Stations 12
Opened 1925
Owner Izuhakone Railway
Line length 9.6 km (6.0 mi)
Number of tracks single
Track gauge 1,067 mm (3 ft 6 in)
Electrification 1,500 V DC overhead catenary
Route map
Tokaido Main Line
Tokaido Shinkansen
Hakone Tozan Line
Odawara Streetcar (defunct)
0.0 Odawara
Shin-Odawaraclosed 1935
0.4 Midorichō
Sagami-Hirokojiclosed 1935
1.4 Isaida
2.3 Gohyakurakan
Odakyu Odawara Line
3.1 Anabe
4.3 Iidaoka
5.0 Sagami-Numata
6.0 Iwahara
6.3 Tsukahara
8.2 Wadagahara
9.1 Fujifilm-Mae
9.6 Daiyūzan

The Daiyūzan Line (大雄山線, Daiyūzan-sen) is a commuter railway line in Kanagawa Prefecture, Japan, operated by the private railway operator Izuhakone Railway. The line connects Odawara Station in the city of Odawara with the Daiyūzan Station in the city of Minamiashigara.


No. Station Japanese Distance (km) Distance (km from Odawara) Transfers Location
ID01 Odawara 小田原 - 0.0 Odawara, Kanagawa
ID02 Midorichō 緑町 0.4 0.4  
ID03 Isaida 井細田 1.0 1.4  
ID04 Gohyakurakan 五百羅漢 0.9 2.3  
ID05 Anabe 穴部 0.8 3.1  
ID06 Iidaoka 飯田岡 1.2 4.3  
ID07 Sagami-Numata 相模沼田 0.7 5.0   Minamiashigara, Kanagawa
ID08 Iwahara [岩原 1.0 6.0  
ID09 Tsukahara 塚原 0.3 6.3  
ID10 Wadagahara 和田河原 1.9 8.2  
ID11 Fujifilm-Mae 富士フイルム前 0.9 9.1  
ID12 Daiyūzan 大雄山 0.5 9.6  

Rolling stock[edit]

Set 5003 in July 2012

As of April 1, 2016, the line is operated using a fleet of seven three-car 5000 series electric multiple unit (EMU) trainsets.[1]


The line opened on October 15, 1925, as the Daiyūzan Railway, between Kari-Odawara Station (仮小田原駅) and Daiyūzan Station, with a track gauge of 1,067 mm (3 ft 6 in) and an overhead power supply of 600 V.[2] The terminus of the line was moved from Kari-Odawara to Shin-Odawara Station (新小田原駅), close to the present-day Midorichō Station on April 10, 1927, and finally to Odawara Station on June 16, 1935.[2] The Daiyūzan Line was merged with the Sunzu Line on August 23, 1941, and became part of the Izuhakone Railway from June 1, 1957.[2] From November 25, 1976, the power rating on the line was raised from 600 volts to 1,500 volts.[2] Automatic ticket gates were installed on all stations by 2003,[citation needed] and were upgraded to accept both the Suica and PASMO IC Card systems by March 2007.[2]

See also[edit]


  • Harris, Ken and Clarke, Jackie. Jane's World Railways 2008-2009. Jane's Information Group (2008). ISBN 0-7106-2861-7
  1. ^ 私鉄車両編成表 2016 [Private Railway Rolling Stock Formations - 2016] (in Japanese). Japan: Kotsu Shimbunsha. July 25, 2016. p. 87. ISBN 978-4-330-70116-5. 
  2. ^ a b c d e Terada, Hirokazu (January 19, 2013). データブック日本の私鉄 [Databook: Japan's Private Railways] (in Japanese). Japan: Neko Publishing. p. 248. ISBN 978-4-7770-1336-4. 

External links[edit]