Współrzędne 43

Uploaded 29 grudnia 2015

76 m
1 m
7,01 km

Obejrzane 911 razy, pobrane 42 razy

w pobliżu  Battery Park City, New York (United States)

Brooklyn Bridge and Manhattan Bridge
Perfect view. Take many photos. Be respectful of the cyclists. A must do on a beautiful summer day.

The Brooklyn Bridge is a hybrid cable-stayed/suspension bridge in New York City and is one of the oldest bridges of either type in the United States. Completed in 1883, it connects the boroughs of Manhattan and Brooklyn by spanning the East River. It has a main span of 1,595.5 feet (486.3 m), and was the first steel-wire suspension bridge constructed. It was originally referred to as the New York and Brooklyn Bridge and as the East River Bridge, but it was later dubbed the Brooklyn Bridge, a name coming from an earlier January 25, 1867, letter to the editor of the Brooklyn Daily Eagle, and formally so named by the city government in 1915. Since its opening, it has become an icon of New York City, and was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1964 and a National Historic Civil Engineering Landmark in 1972.

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The Memorial and the Museum are located at the World Trade Center site in lower Manhattan at 180 Greenwich St. Visitors can currently access the Memorial at the intersection of Liberty Street and Greenwich Street, at the intersection of Liberty Street and West Street and at the intersection of West Street and Fulton Street. Visitors can also use the entrance at Fulton Street and Greenwich Street daily between 6 a.m. and 8 p.m. Greenwich Street is a north-south street in the New York City borough of Manhattan. It extends from the intersection of Ninth Avenue and Gansevoort Street in the Meatpacking District at its northernmost end to its southern end at Battery Park, interrupted between Cortlandt Walk[1] and Liberty Street by the World Trade Center site. As the World Trade Center is redeveloped, the street's sections will be reconnected. Liberty Street is a street in New York City that stretches east-west from the middle of Lower Manhattan almost to the East River. It borders such sites as One Chase Manhattan Plaza, the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, One Liberty Plaza, Liberty Plaza Park, the World Trade Center site, the World Financial Center, Gateway Plaza, Liberty Park, and the North Cove marina. A FDNY Firehouse, Engine Co. # 10 and Ladder Co. # 10, is located at 124 Liberty Street, directly across from Ground Zero.
Intersection of Liberty St. and Broadway in Lower Manhattan, New York, NY Liberty Street is a street in New York City that stretches east-west from the middle of Lower Manhattan almost to the East River. It borders such sites as One Chase Manhattan Plaza, the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, One Liberty Plaza, Liberty Plaza Park, the World Trade Center site, the World Financial Center, Gateway Plaza, Liberty Park, and the North Cove marina. A FDNY Firehouse, Engine Co. # 10 and Ladder Co. # 10, is located at 124 Liberty Street, directly across from Ground Zero. One Liberty Plaza, formerly the U.S. Steel Building, is a skyscraper in Lower Manhattan, in New York City, at the location of the former Singer Building (tallest structure ever dismantled) and the former City Investing Building. One Liberty Plaza is currently owned and operated by Brookfield Office Properties. The building is 743 ft (226 m) tall and has 54 floors. It was completed in 1973. At 2,200,000 sq ft (200,000 m2), each floor offers almost 1 acre (0.40 ha) of office space, making it one of the largest office buildings in New York. Its facade is black, consisting of a structural steel frame. The building was originally commissioned by U.S. Steel. It once housed the headquarters of Merrill Lynch. Currently, a variety of tenants occupy the space, from large law firms to public and not-for-profit agencies like the Lower Manhattan Development Corporation and the World Trade Center Memorial Foundation as well as new businesses. The building is bordered by Broadway, Cortlandt Street, Church Street, and Liberty Street. South of the building is Zucotti Park, formerly called Liberty Plaza Park.
Fulton Street is a New York City Subway station complex in Lower Manhattan. It consists of four linked stations on the IND Eighth Avenue Line, the IRT Lexington Avenue Line, the BMT Nassau Street Line and the IRT Broadway – Seventh Avenue Line. The last three cross Fulton Street at Broadway, Nassau Street, and William Street respectively; the Eighth Avenue Line station is underneath Fulton Street, between Broadway and Nassau Streets. The station is the eleventh busiest in the system, as of 2013, with 20,102,397 passengers. The complex is served by the: 2, 4, A, and J trains at all times 3, 5, and C trains at all times except late nights Z train during rush hours in the peak direction The Fulton Center is a renovation project that improves access throughout the station complex, introduces a new station building, and provides easier access to the World Trade Center site. It links the Fulton Street subway station with the nearby Cortlandt Street and Chambers Street stations through the out-of-fare control Dey Street Passageway. The Fulton Center opened on November 10, 2014.
Brooklyn Bridge – City Hall / Chambers Street is a New York City Subway station complex in Lower Manhattan. The complex is served by trains of the IRT Lexington Avenue Line and the BMT Nassau Street Line. The following services stop at this station: 4, 6, and J trains at all times 5 train at all times except late nights <6> train on weekdays in the peak direction Z skip-stop train during rush hours in the peak direction. Brooklyn Bridge-City Hall is the original southern terminus of the IRT except for the City Hall loop track for local trains whose decorative curving station in front of City Hall was closed on New Years Eve 1945. The track is still considered revenue service track meaning anyone can legally ride a terminating 6 train around the loop. The automated announcements now say "This is the last downtown stop on this train. The next stop will be Brooklyn Bridge-City Hall on the uptown platform." This station's closing added the City Hall suffix to the current station name. The stop also was referred as Brooklyn Bridge - Worth Street for a while in reference to another abandoned local stop just north of Brooklyn Bridge, closed in 1962 when Brooklyn Bridge's platforms were extended north and the new entrance was opened just a short two blocks south. Brooklyn Bridge has two abandoned platforms in the station itself as well, originally opening with two exit side platforms for local trains that closed by 1910 and were barely used. These are now fully tiled over and closed off by walls that have modern small text saying City Hall almost forming a trimline and larger Brooklyn Bridge name tablets. There are original walls relieves in the mezzanine area with two B's (one backward) inside the tunnel beneath the entrance to the Brooklyn Bridge that connects to more station exits. The stop is an express stop and now terminus of 6 trains at all times with two island platforms for the four track line and the downtown platform signed for only the 4 and 5.
New York City Hall is located at the center of City Hall Park in the Civic Center area of Lower Manhattan, New York City, between Broadway, Park Row, and Chambers Street. The building is the oldest city hall in the United States that still houses its original governmental functions, such as the office of the Mayor of New York City and the chambers of the New York City Council. While the Mayor's Office is in the building, the staff of thirteen municipal agencies under mayoral control are located in the nearby Manhattan Municipal Building, one of the largest government buildings in the world. Constructed from 1810 to 1812, New York City Hall is a National Historic Landmark and is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Both its exterior (1966) and interior (1976) are designated New York City landmarks.
Le pont de Brooklyn (ou Brooklyn Bridge) à New York est l'un des plus anciens ponts suspendus des États-Unis. Il traverse l'East River pour relier les arrondissements de Manhattan et Brooklyn. Long de 1 825 mètres, il a été ouvert à la circulation le 24 mai 1883, après 14 ans de travaux. En traversant le pont de Brooklyn à Manhattan, vous profiterez d’une vue à couper le souffle sur le paysage urbain new-yorkais. Au fil des années, le Brooklyn Bridge est devenu le symbole mais aussi l’un des sites les plus importants de la ville de New York. La meilleure façon de découvrir le Brooklyn Bridge est de le traverser à pied. Je vous conseille de traverser le pont en direction de Manhattan pour profiter au maximum de la vue sur le paysage urbain de Manhattan. En plus, en prenant cette direction, le pont descend légèrement. Prenez le métro ligne A ou C à High St. à Brooklyn et suivez les panneaux ‘Brooklyn Bridge’. L’entrée du pont se situe à la Washington Street.
The East River is a salt water tidal estuary in New York City. The waterway, which is actually not a river despite its name, connects Upper New York Bay on its south end to Long Island Sound on its north end. It separates the borough of Queens on Long Island from the Bronx on the North American mainland, and also divides Manhattan from Queens and Brooklyn, which is also on Long Island. Because of its connection to Long Island Sound, it was once also known as the Sound River. The tidal strait changes its direction of flow frequently, and is subject to strong fluctuations in its current, which are accentuated by its narrowness and variety of depths. The waterway is navigable for its entire length of 16 miles (26 km), and was historically the center of maritime activities in the city, although that is no longer the case.
Fulton Street (Manhattan) Fulton Street is a busy street located in Lower Manhattan in New York City. Located in the Financial District, a few blocks north of Wall Street, it runs from Church Street at the site of the World Trade Center to South Street, terminating in front of the South Street Seaport. The easternmost block is a pedestrian street. After the World Trade Center construction is completed, it will extend further toward the Hudson River to West Street. The street has a Beaux-Arts architectural feel with many buildings dating back to the Gilded Age or shortly thereafter. The early 19th-century buildings on the south side of the easternmost block are called Schermerhorn Row and are a Registered Historic Place. Church Street is a short, but heavily travelled, north-south street in Lower Manhattan in New York City. Its southern end is at Trinity Place, of which it is a continuation, and its northern end is at Canal Street. Trinity Place begins at Battery Place and runs uptown, passing west of Trinity Church, the Trinity and United States Realty Buildings and Zuccotti Park. It then forms the southern part of the eastern boundary of the World Trade Center site before becoming Church Street, which continues as the eastern boundary. A few blocks before Canal Street, Church Street connects to the southern end of Sixth Avenue, with a roadway branching off Church Street. When not obstructed by construction on the World Trade Center site, Trinity Place, Church Street, and Sixth Avenue form a continuous northbound four-lane through-route from Lower Manhattan to Central Park. Church Street Church Street is named after Trinity Church, an historic Gothic-style parish church on Broadway at Wall Street, Extended in 1784, Church Street was in existence as early as 1761. Part of the street was owned by the church, but was given to the city in 1804.[1] Trinity Place is also a namesake of the church, being named so in 1834, prior to which it was known at various times as "Lumber Street" and "Lombard Street".[2] Prior to 1869, the south end of the street was at Fulton Street, three blocks north of Trinity Place;[3] then, over several years, a connection was cut through those blocks, both streets were widened, and Trinity Place was extended south to Morris Street. The work, plagued by delays and, allegedly, corruption, was completed by the end of 1872.[4]
One World Trade Center (also known as 1 World Trade Center, One WTC and 1 WTC; the current building was dubbed the "Freedom Tower" during initial basework) is the main building of the rebuilt World Trade Center complex in Lower Manhattan, New York City. It is the tallest skyscraper in the Western Hemisphere, and the sixth-tallest in the world. The 104-story supertall structure shares a numeric name with the North Tower of the original World Trade Center, which was destroyed in the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001. The new skyscraper stands on the northwest corner of the 16-acre (6.5 ha) World Trade Center site, on the site of the original 6 World Trade Center. The building is bounded by West Street to the west, Vesey Street to the north, Fulton Street to the south, and Washington Street to the east.


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