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Topic: Unconstructed California State Routes


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In the News (Thu 23 May 19)

  
  Unconstructed California State Routes - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Route 11 was a planned route from the northerly border of the new Federal Port of Entry and east of the Otay Mesa Port of Entry to near the junction of Route 125 and Route 905.
Route 81 is defined from Interstate 215 east of Riverside to Interstate 15 south of Devore.
Route 100 was a planned loop in Santa Cruz, running from Route 1 on the west side of the city, through the downtown area and terminating in the vicinity of the Route 1/Route 17 junction.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Unconstructed_California_State_Highways   (970 words)

  
 California State Route 1 - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
In Southern California it is known as the Pacific Coast Highway or P.C.H., and in parts of central California, it is known as the Cabrillo Highway.
California State Route 1 then separates from US 101 as it enters Oxnard and connects to such Southern California beach cities as Malibu, Pacific Palasades, Santa Monica, Manhattan Beach, Redondo Beach and Torrance.
Route 1 is part of the Freeway and Expressway System, as stated by section 253.2 of the California State Highway Code.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/California_State_Route_1   (731 words)

  
 Interstate Highway - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
For example, in California, most interstates are limited to 55 mph within a major city, 65 mph (105 km/h) for most of the suburban highway stretches, and up to 70 mph (115 km/h) throughout the desert and rural stretches of the state.
Three-digit route numbers, consisting of a single digit prefixed to the number of a primary Interstate highway, are used to designate usually short spur or loop routes from their "parent" route, either directly or via another three-digit Interstate.
The state of California is now adapting to an exit numbering system after many years as being the only state in the country that did not use such a system.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Interstate   (4066 words)

  
 California Highways (www.cahighways.org): Routes 81 through 88
Route 82 southbound then uses San Carlos Street northeast to reconnect with Market; this rerouting may have occured as a result of the construction of the I-280/Route 87 interchange and occured several years before San Jose Arena was finished.
Caltrans documentation from 1994 indicates that the unconstructed portion is from Route 580 to Route 4, and from W of Livermore to Route 580, replacing the traversible highway.
From Route 85 in the vicinity of Santa Teresa Boulevard to Route 101 in the vicinity of Guadalupe River.
www.cahighways.org /081-088.html   (7542 words)

  
 California Highways (www.cahighways.org): Routes 249 through 256
This was a proposed freeway routing for Route 65 that ran roughly parallel to and east of Route 99.
LRN 256 was defined in 1959 as the route from LRN 75 (Route 24) near Walnut Creek to LRN 75 (Route 4) near Pittsburg.
This is the proposed freeway routing for Route 24.
www.cahighways.org /249-256.html   (1674 words)

  
 Legend
The route may be unconstructed (the route has not been built and there is no parallel road that has been adopted into the state highway system) or unsigned (a parallel road has been built or adopted, but there are no route shields indicating it).
It is hereby declared to be essential to the future development of the State of California to establish and construct a statewide system of freeways and expressways and connections thereto without regard to present jurisdiction over the highways, roads, and streets that might be included.
Although California Legal trucks may travel on these segments, the driver is still legally responsible for unsafe offtracking, such as crossing the centerline or driving on shoulders, curbs and sidewalks.
www.geocities.com /bennyp81/legend.html   (1000 words)

  
 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-02)
When two Interstate, state or business route numbers occupy the same roadway, the coincident route number is that route which is not postmiled and is coded in item COINRTE (i.e.: State route 70 is signed on state route 99 in Sacramento.
State route 70 is coded in COINRTE.) When three state route numbers or three interstate route numbers occupy the same roadway, the second coincident route number is coded in item COINRTE2 (i.e.
Route 59 and route 140 are on route 99 in Merced.
casil.ucdavis.edu /casil/etc/catalog/987_21330.txt   (1353 words)

  
 California @ WestCoastRoads - California Highway Route Log
Certain sections of some urban state routes are locally maintained by cities and/or counties, and those instances are usually identified in the Streets and Highways Code.
Several of the routes are unconstructed; they are identified as such in the table.
The route log is a PDF file; you must have Adobe Reader to read the file.
www.westcoastroads.com /california/routelog.html   (284 words)

  
 History of the US Highway System
California, since the late 1930s had been pushing for creating divided highways and a comprehensive freeway and expressway system and by the late 1950s, many of the US routes had already been converted to freeways and expressways or were slated to do so.
It appears the original plan was for the Interstate Highways to be co-signed and routed with their corresponding US highway and from about 1960 to 1964 this is exactly what the Division of Highways did.
The State of California pulled off a major coup in 1972 by having unconstructed state routes 31 and 71 (slated as 6-8 lane freeways) designated as I-15.
www.gbcnet.com /ushighways/history.html   (1800 words)

  
 California State Highway 17   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-02)
Highway 17, legislatively deemed California State Route 17, is a freeway and expressway that runs between San Jose, California and Santa Cruz, California, USA.
Route 17 is from Route 1 near Santa Cruz to Route 280 in San Jose.
Route 20 from Route 101 to Route 80 near Emigrant Gap.
www.tocatch.info /en/California_State_Hiway_17.htm   (497 words)

  
 Highway Safety Information System Guidebook for the California State Data Files
To assess the accuracy of accident variables, we questioned the California DOT TO staff concerning their feelings of variables that were incompletely coded or might be inaccurate, and we examined a series of single-variable tables for key variables in each of the subfiles.
California has determined that the AADT estimates that are derived from the simple average of the four (unadjusted) quarterly counts do indeed account for seasonal fluctuations without further adjustment based on nearby permanent counters.
As with all States, the data for restraint use is somewhat questionable given that it is not observed by the officer.
www.hsisinfo.org /guidebooks/cali_vol1_05.htm   (7581 words)

  
 Impact of the North American Free Trade Agreement on Transportation   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-02)
In the border zone (BZ), the significant routes are Interstate routes I-5, I-8, and I-15, state routes SR-56 and SR-125, a portion of SR-94, and the portion of SR 905 from east of Interstate 5 to the international boundary south of Brown Field.
State routes in this system that affect the border are Interstate routes I-5, I-8, and I-15 and state routes SR- 7, SR-94, SR-125 (from SR-905 to Interstate 8), SR-186, SR-188, and the eastern portion of SR-905.
Routes on this system that affect the border are Interstate routes I-5, I-8 and I-15 and state routes SR-94, SR-188, and SR-905 outside the urban limits of San Diego.
transweb.sjsu.edu /NAFTA.html   (16917 words)

  
 Articles - Interstate Highway   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-02)
Although construction on the Interstate Highway system continues, it was officially regarded as complete in 1991 (though 5.6 miles of the original planned route remain either unconstructed, or not yet open [1]).
A widespread but false urban legend states that one out of every five miles of the Interstate highway system must be built straight and flat, so as to be usable by aircraft during times of war.[3] However, the Germans in World War II used the Autobahns for just such a purpose.
For example, backers of the proposed Third Infantry Division Highway, a route in Georgia and Tennessee, have suggested it be named Interstate 3, in honor of the batallion for which the highway is named [4].
www.centralairconditioners.net /articles/Interstate_Highway   (3531 words)

  
 Project Development Procedures Manual - Chapter 13
On state route facilities, the assumption of maintenance responsibilities from a contractor occurs upon completion of a construction contract.
A route adoption is normally a routine action if there is community support, but if there is considerable controversy, the CTC may schedule and hold a separate public hearing prior to taking any action.
The relinquishment of a state highway (or roads and streets built in conjunction with a state highway) to a local agency is accomplished by a CTC resolution.
www.towerbridge.dot.ca.gov /hq/oppd/pdpm/chap_htm/chapt13/chapt13.htm   (3425 words)

  
 County of Kern Functionaly Classified Roads
The FUNC layer represents the California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) State Highway routes, highway ramps, and Functionally Classified Roads.
Route140 is coded in COINRTE and Route 59 is coded in COINRTE2.)
ITEM DESCRIPTIONS: RTE: Postmile Route number DO NOT MODIFY.
www.kerncog.org /maps/func.xml   (1373 words)

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