All of Brooklyn's complaining, clever ridiculing, and immeasurable patience may soon pay off.

The MTA is pledging to bring increased service to the much-maligned G train during prime hours, with trains running every 8 minutes instead of 10.

The proposal-- as WNYC notes, in an effort to curtail the "G train sprint"-- also calls for making trains stop at the same section of the platform on weeknights and weekdays. The MTA would also install signs to to better direct straphangers to the correct stopping positions.

"Now G train riders will be en route to much-needed relief that may one day lead to the G meaning great," said state Senator Daniel Squadron in a statement. "These recommendations will allow the G to keep pace with skyrocketing growth in Brooklyn and Queens – and make the notorious Train Sprint a thing of the past."

All of these improvements, however, are contingent upon the agency successfully securing $700,000 in funding.

The MTA tweeted out the potential plan on Monday, along with results stemming from a comprehensive review of the line:

The study found that while ridership remains relatively low compared to other subway lines in the city, adjustments are needed to compensate for shared tracks with the F train and overcrowding.

Often cited as a "lifeline" for Brooklyn commuters, the train has long frustrated straphangers with its infrequency.

Some have even blamed the G for sabotaging romances.

Also on HuffPost:

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  • In this Tuesday, Jan. 29, 2013 photo, contractors work on the East Side Access project beneath midtown Manhattan, in New York. The East Side Access is one of three bold projects under New York that will expand what's already the nation's biggest mass-transit system by 2019. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)

  • In this Tuesday, Jan. 29, 2013 photo, contractors work on the East Side Access project beneath midtown Manhattan, in New York. The East Side Access is one of three bold projects under New York that will expand what's already the nation's biggest mass-transit system by 2019. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)

  • In this Tuesday, Jan. 29, 2013 photo, contractors work on the East Side Access project beneath midtown Manhattan, in New York. The East Side Access is one of three bold projects under New York that will expand what's already the nation's biggest mass-transit system by 2019. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)

  • In this Tuesday, Jan. 29, 2013 photo, contractors work on the East Side Access project beneath midtown Manhattan, in New York. The East Side Access is one of three bold projects under New York that will expand what's already the nation's biggest mass-transit system by 2019. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)

  • In this Tuesday, Jan. 29 2013 photo, contractors work on the East Side Access project beneath midtown Manhattan in New York. The East Side Access is one of three bold projects under New York that will expand what's already the nation's biggest mass-transit system by 2019. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)

  • In this Tuesday, Jan. 29, 2013 photo, contractors work on the East Side Access project beneath midtown Manhattan, in New York. The East Side Access is one of three bold projects under New York that will expand what's already the nation's biggest mass-transit system by 2019. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)

  • In this Tuesday, Jan. 29 2013 photo, contractors work on the East Side Access project beneath midtown Manhattan in New York. The East Side Access is one of three bold projects under New York that will expand what's already the nation's biggest mass-transit system by 2019. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)

  • FILE- In this July 17, 2008 file photo, a couple of sandhogs work in the East bound tunnel of the Metropolitan Transportation Authority's East Side Access project in New York. On Monday, July 23, 2012 the last of the 200-ton tunnel boring machines finished its mission and went quiet. The seven machine fleet dug 13 miles of new train tubes deep beneath New York City, boring through bedrock and creating 16 new tunnels in 4 ½ years of digging. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer, File)

  • In this Wednesday, Jan. 23 2013 photo, a contractor works at the Second Avenue Subway construction project in New York. The Second Avenue Subway will eventually serve Manhattan's far East Side, from Harlem to the island’s southern tip. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)

  • In this Wednesday, Jan. 23 2013 photo, a contractor works at the Second Avenue Subway construction project in New York. The Second Avenue Subway will eventually serve Manhattan's far East Side, from Harlem to the island’s southern tip. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)

  • In this Wednesday, Jan. 23 2013 photo, Michael Horodniceanu, president of Capital Construction for the Metropolitan Transportation Authority, talks to The Associated Press about the Second Avenue Subway construction project in New York. The Second Avenue Subway will eventually serve Manhattan's far East Side, from Harlem to the island’s southern tip. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)

  • In this Wednesday, Jan. 23 2013 photo, contractors work at the Second Avenue Subway construction project in New York. The Second Avenue Subway will eventually serve Manhattan's far East Side, from Harlem to the island’s southern tip. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)

  • In this Tuesday, Feb. 5, 2013 photo, rush hour commuters crowd a subway platform at the Woodside station in Queens, N.Y. The station is a transfer point for passengers traveling on the Long Island Rail Road (LIRR) and going to Manhattan's East Side. The Second Avenue Subway construction will ease congestion at the station when it opens, giving the LIRR a stop on the East Side it now bypasses straight to Penn Station on the West Side. (AP Photo/Bebeto Matthews)

  • In this undated artist’s rendering provided by the Metropolitan Transportation Authority in New York, a lower Mezzanine elevator of the Second Avenue Subway in New York City is shown. The Second Avenue Subway is being built to ease rider congestion on Lexington Avenue trains. (AP Photo/Metropolitan Transportation Authority)

  • In this undated artist’s rendering provided by the Metropolitan Transportation Authority in New York, the Mezzanine node of the Second Avenue Subway at 46th Street in New York City is shown. The Second Avenue Subway is being built to ease rider congestion on Lexington Avenue trains. (AP Photo/Metropolitan Transportation Authority)

  • People wait at a bus stop on Second Avenue between East 23rd Street and East 22nd Street in New York Wednesday, Oct. 31, 2012. With the city's subways knocked out of service by superstorm Sandy, and a reduced number of city buses operating, New Yorkers are scrambling to commute to work. (AP Photo/Tina Fineberg)

  • In this Aug. 21, 2012, photo, construction workers hang tarp to block the view of damage following an intentional underground explosion on the Second Avenue subway project on East 72nd. (AP Photo/Bebeto Matthews)

  • Construction workers remove window display items near the shattered window of Kolb Art Gallery following damage from an intentional underground explosion on the Second Avenue subway project on East 72nd on Tuesday, Aug. 21, 2012. (AP Photo/Bebeto Matthews)

  • Workers prepare to secure damage following an intentional underground explosion on the Second Avenue subway project on East 72nd on Tuesday, Aug. 21, 2012. Blasting at the construction site shattered windows and sent smoke billowing up to the street. Metropolitan Transportation Authority spokeswoman Marjorie Anders says something went wrong Tuesday as contractors were blasting a tunnel for the Second Avenue subway. She says no one was injured. (AP Photo/Bebeto Matthews)

  • Dignitaries are seen covering their mouths and noses through a dust cloud created by a tunnel boring machine cutting through a solid rock wall, Thursday, Sept. 22, 2011 in New York. The Metropolitan Transportation Authority completed tunneling today for the first phase of the Second Avenue Subway when a tunnel boring machine (TBM) reached the Lexington Avenue-63rd Street station, breaking into the existing tunnel. The completion of tunneling marks a major milestone in the $4.45 billion project that will provide service from 96th Street to 63rd Street as an extension of the Q train. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)

  • A construction worker, also known as a sandhog, sprays water on the tunnel boring machine as it bores through a solid rock wall, Thursday, Sept. 22, 2011 in New York. The Metropolitan Transportation Authority completed tunneling today for the first phase of the Second Avenue Subway when a tunnel boring machine (TBM) reached the Lexington Avenue-63rd Street station, breaking into the existing tunnel. The completion of tunneling marks a major milestone in the $4.45 billion project that will provide service from 96th Street to 63rd Street as an extension of the Q train. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)

  • A construction worker, also known as a sandhog, climbs down from a hole created by a tunnel boring machine, Thursday, Sept. 22, 2011 in New York. The Metropolitan Transportation Authority completed tunneling Thursday for the first phase of the Second Avenue Subway after borer reached the Lexington Avenue-63rd Street station, breaking into the existing tunnel. The completion of tunneling marks a major milestone in the $4.45 billion project that will provide service from 96th Street to 63rd Street as an extension of the Q train. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)