No frequent subway rider needs a map to tell them that not all subway stops—or lines—are created equal. (Example: Do you think the F would ever tolerate this shit? Not a chance.) But the New Yorker took everything we already knew about neighborhood demographics and compiled the data into a sleek interactive map, plotting median income against stations on each line.

You could squander a whole afternoon clicking around that map. For instance, despite several articles to the contrary, it appears that even artisan-packed Williamsburg has a ways to go before it will even approach Manhattan's level of wealth—the median income drops precipitously between 14th Street and the hipster belt, dipping to $23,865 at Montrose Avenue, and enjoying a brief resurgence before plummeting to $12,288 at Sutter Avenue—the lowest point of any stop in the system. For comparison, the median income at 14th Street is $150,110. In just 18 stops—an estimated 30 minutes—there's an income disparity of $137,822. The line with the most sweeping range, however, is the 2, which shuttles straphangers all the way from Lower Manhattan (Chambers Street: $205,192) to the Bronx (East 180th Street: $13,750).

Tired of mapping income inequality on the subway? Don't fret— there's still the walking tour.