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Yes, I would recommend purchasing your train ticket in advance - because you will save a lot more time and money. Eurail is the best choice, you can buy online or give them a call (your address must be outside Europe). Just figure out your itinerary, how many days of travelling ex. 6 days, and then select which type of rail ticket depending on which countries you will be traveling in, first or second class, etc. I used them last year to travel via train through Germany, Austria and the Czech Republic. I gave Eurail a call (contact info on their website) ordered my tickets, they were couriered to me 2 business days later complete with train timetables across Europe. http://www.eurail.com/ How to use the tickets. Just hop on your train, fill in todays date of travel, and the conductor will come along and either stamp it or sign it. He will also ask to see your passport. Have a great trip! Cheers, Petra M, Vancouver

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Ive been a couple of times and it was like 1250 + so no i dont think so : (

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Referencing a Yahoo! Answers page as a "reliable" source for your information would not be the smartest move, I would say. No offence to anyone here at Y!Answers (hey! I m here often too) but there is no way for you to confirm or refute any of the information we are providing. If I told you the moon was made of solid cheese left over from from intergalactic cows, I don t need proof on a Yahoo! Answer page, and you have to choose whether to believe me or not. It s sort of like a game of Balderdash but with thousands of international players. Now if your coursework was to demonstrate concepts surrounding blogs and websites that provide various trivial information, then it might be worthwhile to provide references for the examples you may provide in your document. Otherwise, I would focus on more reliable sources, such as an online encyclopaedia website. Essentially any site that contains recognized specialists or professionals. Say I was doing a paper on medical procedures, it may be appropriate to quote a source from the Mayo Clinic website. And unless the info you got from a "friend" is reliable, I would not rely on that either. That friend better be a doctor, lawyer, or have some sort of degree in the field that they are providing information for. Have they published any work? Think of a court trial where they bring in "experts" as witnesses. The lawyer doesn t say "This is my buddy Greg. He knows what happens when you leave meat out on the counter too long. He knows a lot about botulism and e coli bacteria contamination that can help in this trial." How would I provide this reference? In the bibliography, I would just provide the link as it existed on the date that you obtained the reference information. If you are providing a softcopy to the teacher/professor, then you can create an actual link in the document to a webpage. If you are only giving a paper (hardcopy) version, then put the link in so that if someone were to type it in, they could get to that page.