A sprinter is designed to quickly transport people between two points, normally without any intermediate stops. Such services are often designed to serve specific customers, such as hotels, attractions, park and ride routes or airport transfer services.
A tourist trolley, also called a road trolley, is a rubber-tired bus (usually diesel fueled, sometimes compressed natural gas), which is made to resemble an old-style streetcar or tram. In many cities tourist trolleys are also run by private operators to carry tourists to popular destinations.
A double-decker bus is a bus that has two storeys or decks. An iconic example being the red London bus. Double-deckers are primarily used as sight-seeing buses for tourists. ...the best way to see Toronto is from the top of a bus.
A school bus (also called schoolbus) in North America is a type of bus specifically designed and manufactured for student transport: carrying students to and from school and school events. School buses provide an estimated 10 billion student trips every year; over half of the Canadian's student population is transported by school bus.
A minibus, microbus, or minicoach is a passenger carrying motor vehicle that is designed to carry more people than a multi-purpose vehicle or minivan, but fewer people than a full-size bus. Minibuses have a seating capacity of between 8 and 30 seats. Larger minibuses may be called midibuses. Minibuses are typically front-engined step-entrance vehicles, although low floor minibuses do exist.
A coach (also motor coach, often simply called a bus) is a type of bus used for conveying passengers on excursions and on longer distance intercity bus service between cities—or even between countries. Unlike transit buses designed for shorter journeys, coaches often have a luggage hold that is separate from the passenger cabin and are normally equipped with facilities required for longer trips, including comfortable seats and sometimes a toilet.