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Hopefully here are the pages you have cached offline:
/live/<station>. Bookmark! Separate with “|” for multiple stations.
To insert a live departure board or other page on your own site, put something like: <iframe src="https://traintimes.org.uk/live/brv" width="200" height="300"></iframe> in your HTML. The site should automatically adjust for even a very small (watch!) width display.
Bookmarkable timetable URLs: for example, https://traintimes.org.uk /manchester /edinburgh will give you the next trains from Manchester to Edinburgh. “n” or “nearest” for the From will, if possible, ask you to share your current location to find your current closest station e.g. https://traintimes.org.uk /nearest /oxford. You can use a postcode instead of the start or the destination, and it will use the nearest station (and give you two other options including the nearest main station).
You can put ?via=NAME or ?avd=NAME at the end of a URL to only show journeys via/avoiding a particular station. Also, ?chg=NAME or ?nochg=NAME to show journeys (not) changing at a particular station. Multiple names with commas may work. Add ?railcard=TYPE to use that railcard prices (options can be seen in the drop-down).
Adding a time, like https://traintimes.org.uk /cardiff /birmingham /8:00, gives you the timetable starting from there. A full return journey is of the form https://traintimes.org.uk /london /leeds /10:00 /next-tuesday /16:00 /next-wednesday.
The time is departure time by default; add an “a” at the end for arrival time, or use “first” or “last” for first or last trains. For example, https://traintimes.org.uk /london /glasgow /first /tomorrow or https://traintimes.org.uk /sheffield /liverpool /11:00a.
“/changes=0” at the end of a bookmarkable URL will restrict the results to direct trains if possible, e.g. https://traintimes.org.uk /birmingham /manchester /changes=0.
brum2london, a handy checker for working out what trains to get between Birmingham and London.