Closer to home, the superb architectural and engineering work accomplished by the London Passenger Transport Board, a public corporation established in 1933, proved what could be achieved when the going was tough: extensions to the tube, new stations and rolling stock.
What does LPTB stand for?
LPTB stands for London Passenger Transport Board (UK)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of LPTB
We have 2 other meanings of LPTB in our Acronym Attic
- Lake Park Townhome Association (Lake Park, NC)
- Liaoning Post and Telecommunications Administration (China)
- Licensed Physical Therapist Assistant
- Light Producing Transgenic Animal
- Lightweight Third-Party Authentication (computer security)
- Louisiana Physical Therapy Association (Baton Rouge, LA)
- Lowest Priced Technically Acceptable (contract)
- Low Pressure Turbine Active Clearance Control Valve (aviation turbine engine)
- Lignite Power Technical Assistance Project (Ministry of Energy and Mining; Republic of Kosovo)
- Latvijas Pacientu Tiesibu Birojs (Latvian: Latvian Patients' Rights Office; Latvia)
- Low Pressure Turbine Blade
- Laboratoire de Physico et Toxico-Chimie des Systèmes Naturels
- Land Preservation Tax Credit (Virginia)
- Leading People through Change (organizational management program; The Ken Blanchard Companies)
- Limited Purpose Trust Company (business formation)
- Little Priest Tribal College (Winnebago, NE)
- Local Public Transport Company (Suceava, Romania)
- Largest Processing Time First (algorithm)
- Low-Power Test Facility
- Lambeth Public Transport Group (UK)
Samples in periodicals archive:
5 Frank Pick was Director of the London Passenger Transport Board and Charles Holden was the chief architectural consultant.
In the inter-war years, a Conservative government nationalised the British Broadcasting Company (which became the Corporation) in 1927 and the National Government created the London Passenger Transport Board in 1933 with a virtual public-sector monopoly over bus, Tube and tram services across an area far wider than the then boundaries of the London County Council.