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Capital District Transportation Authority
local bus service express bus service commuter coach service bus rapid transit para-transit (STAR)Routes 59[1]Stops 3,135[2]Fleet 306[2]Daily ridership 58,900 (2015)[3]Annual ridership 16,890,700 (2015)[3]Fuel type Diesel, Diesel-electric hybridOperator CDTA (all except Northway Express) Upstate Transit (Northway Express only)Chief executive Carm BasileWebsite www.cdta.orgThe Capital District Transportation Authority
Capital District Transportation Authority
(CDTA) is a public benefit corporation created by New York State, overseeing a number of multi-modal parts of public transportation in the Capital District of New York State (Albany, Schenectady, Rensselaer and Saratoga counties)
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Gillig
Gillig Corporation
Gillig Corporation
(formerly Gillig Brothers) is an American designer and manufacturer of buses. The company headquarters, along its manufacturing operations, is located in Livermore, California
Livermore, California
(in the East Bay region of the San Francisco
San Francisco
Bay Area). By volume, Gillig is the second-largest transit bus manufacturer in North America (behind New Flyer). As of 2013, Gillig had an approximate 31% market share of the combined US and Canadian heavy-duty transit bus manufacturing industry, based on the number of equivalent unit deliveries. While currently a manufacturer of transit buses, from the 1930s to the 1990s, Gillig was a manufacturer of school buses
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I-890
Interstate 890 (I-890) is a 9.45-mile (15.21 km) long auxiliary Interstate Highway in the vicinity of Schenectady, New York, in the United States. The highway runs southeast–northwest from an interchange with the New York State Thruway
New York State Thruway
(I-90) northwest of Schenectady to another junction with the Thruway south of the city and passes through Downtown Schenectady
Downtown Schenectady
along the way. Most of I-890 is six lanes wide, including a section that runs above an industrial section of Schenectady on an elevated highway
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NY 443
New York State Route 443 (NY 443) is an east–west state highway in the Capital District of New York in the United States. The route begins at an intersection with NY 30 in the town of Schoharie and ends 33.44 miles (53.82 km) later at a junction with U.S. Route 9W (US 9W) and US 20 in the city of Albany. It ascends the Helderberg Escarpment in the towns of Berne and New Scotland. Within the town of Bethlehem and the city of Albany, NY 443 is known as Delaware Avenue. NY 443 was originally designated as the Albany County portion of NY 43 in the 1920s, but the NY 43 designation was truncated to Rensselaer in the early 1970s. The portion of NY 43 west of Madison Avenue in Albany was then redesignated as NY 443
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NY 155
New York State Route 155 (NY 155) is a 17-mile (27 km) long state highway located entirely within Albany County in the Capital District of New York. The western terminus of the route is at NY 85A in Voorheesville. The eastern terminus is at NY 32 in Watervliet.Contents1 Route description 2 History 3 Major intersections 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksRoute description[edit] NY 155 begins at a roundabout with NY 85A (Maple Road) on the eastern edge of Voorheesville in the town of New Scotland. NY 155 proceeds northeast along State Farm Road, crossing under the former railroad bed of the Albany and Susquehanna Railroad into a junction with County Route 306 (CR 306 or Voorheesville Avenue / Normanskill Road). The two lane road continues on, winding northwest through New Scotland before entering the town of Guilderland
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US 9 (NY)
U.S. Route 9 (US 9) is a part of the U.S. Highway System that runs from Laurel, Delaware, to Champlain, New York. In New York, US 9 extends 324.72 miles (522.59 km) from the George Washington Bridge
Washington Bridge
in Manhattan
Manhattan
to an interchange with Interstate 87 (I-87) just south of the Canada–United States border in the town of Champlain. US 9 is the longest north–south U.S. Highway in New York; additionally, the portion of US 9 in New York accounts for more than half of the highway's total length. The highway's passage through the state offers a diverse sample of New York to a traveler, passing through busy urban neighborhoods, suburban strips, and forested wilderness
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I-90
Interstate 90
Interstate 90
(I-90) is a transcontinental freeway, and the longest Interstate Highway
Interstate Highway
in the United States
United States
at 3,020.54 miles (4,861.09 km). Its western terminus is in Seattle, at State Route 519 near Safeco Field
Safeco Field
and CenturyLink Field, and its eastern terminus is in Boston, at Route 1A near Logan International Airport. The western portion of I-90 crosses the Continental Divide
Continental Divide
over Homestake Pass just east of Butte, Montana, connecting major cities such as Spokane, Washington, Billings, Montana, Sioux Falls, South Dakota, and Madison, Wisconsin. East of the Wisconsin- Illinois
Illinois
border, much of I-90 follows several toll roads, many of which predate the Interstate Highway system
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Crossgates Commons
Crossgates Commons
Crossgates Commons
is a large shopping plaza in Albany, New York. It is owned by The Pyramid Company. Crossgates Commons
Crossgates Commons
is located on Washington Avenue Extension and is roughly across the street from Crossgates Mall, which is also managed by Pyramid. The shopping center has a split-level design with stores on the upper level accessible from the front and stores on the lower level accessible from the rear. It opened in 1994 and has 1,300,000 square feet (120,000 m2) of retail space
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NY 146
New York State Route 146 (NY 146) is a state highway in the Capital District of New York in the United States. It extends for 43 miles (69 km) from Gallupville at NY 443 to near Mechanicville at U.S. Route 4 (US 4) and NY 32. NY 146 is a major thoroughfare in the city of Schenectady, just outside Albany. Most of the route follows an east–west alignment; however, the middle third of the route between Guilderland and Clifton Park runs in a more north–south manner in order to serve Schenectady. At one time, NY 146 had three spur routes; only one—NY 146A—still exists. NY 146 was assigned as part of the 1930 renumbering of state highways in New York. At the time, NY 146 began at modern NY 443 in Berne and followed what is now NY 156 northeast to Altamont while modern NY 146 west of Altamont was part of NY 156. The alignments of the two routes were flipped in the late 1930s
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NY 156
New York State Route 156 (NY 156) is a state highway in Albany County, New York. NY 156 begins at a junction with NY 443 in the town of Berne. Serving the hamlet of Knox and the village of Altamont, NY 156 soon reaches the town of Voorheesville and ends at a junction with NY 85A.Contents1 Route description 2 History 3 Major intersections 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksRoute description[edit]NY 156 west at the junction with NY 443 in BerneNY 156 begins at an intersection with NY 443 (Helderberg Trail) in the hamlet of Berne, in the namesake town. Winding north through the town of Berne as Berne–Altamont Road, NY 156 soon crosses into the town of Knox as a two-lane rural roadway. The route soon intersects with County Route 254 (CR 254; Rock Road). After less than a block, CR 254 forks northeast along Pleasant Valley Road
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I-787
Interstate 787 (I-787) is an auxiliary Interstate Highway in the U.S. state of New York. I-787 is the main highway for those traveling into and out of downtown Albany. The southern terminus is at the toll plaza for New York State Thruway (I-87) exit 23 southwest of downtown Albany. The northern terminus of the route is unclear, with some sources placing the terminus at 8th Street in Troy, creating an overlap with New York State Route 7 (NY 7) between Green Island and Troy
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Rotterdam Square
Viaport Rotterdam, formerly Rotterdam Square, is a shopping mall located in Rotterdam, New York, United States. When it opened, the mall was originally called Rotterdam Square and owned by Wilmorite Properties (who also owned Wilton Mall in Wilton) until 2005, when Wilmorite was acquired by The Macerich
Macerich
Company, who then took over ownership and management of most of their properties. The mall has an area of 900,000 square feet (84,000 m2) on one level with over 80 stores, a 450-seat food court as well as restaurants and a seven-screen Sony-Loews Cineplex, now operated by Zurich Cinemas (independent company). The mall was purchased by Kohan Retail Investment Group in January 2014, and was later sold to Via Properties in June 2015
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New York State Route 2
New York State Route 2 (NY 2) is a state highway in the Capital District of New York in the United States. It extends for 30.89 miles (49.71 km) from an interchange with Interstate 87 (I-87) and NY 7 in the town of Colonie to the Massachusetts
Massachusetts
state line in Petersburgh, where it continues to Boston as Massachusetts
Massachusetts
Route 2. The route passes through the cities of Watervliet and Troy, where it connects to NY 32 and U.S. Route 4, respectively. In Grafton, located midway between Troy and Massachusetts, NY 2 serves Grafton Lakes State Park. Most of the route was originally designated as part of an unsigned legislative route in the 1910s. In 1924, the portion of modern NY 2 between the hamlet of Latham and downtown Troy became part of NY 9. The rest of the highway was designated as NY 96 as part of the 1930 renumbering of state highways in New York
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Diesel-electric Transmission
A diesel–electric transmission, or diesel–electric powertrain, is used by a number of vehicle and ship types for providing locomotion. A diesel–electric transmission system includes a diesel engine connected to an electrical generator, creating electricity that powers electric traction motors. No clutch is required. Before diesel engines came into widespread use, a similar system, using a petrol (gasoline) engine and called petrol–electric or gas–electric, was sometimes used. Diesel–electric transmission
Diesel–electric transmission
is used on railways by diesel electric locomotives and diesel electric multiple units, as electric motors are able to supply full torque at 0 RPM
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NY 7
New York State Route 7 (NY 7) is a 180-mile (290 km) state highway in New York in the United States. The highway runs from Pennsylvania Route 29 (PA 29) at the Pennsylvania state line south of Binghamton to Vermont Route 9 (VT 9) the Vermont state line east of Hoosick. Most of the road runs along the Susquehanna Valley, closely paralleling Interstate 88 (I-88) throughout that road's length. Portions of the highway route near the cities of Binghamton, Schenectady, and Troy date back to the early 19th century.Contents1 Route description1.1 Binghamton area 1.2 Binghamton to Schenectady 1.3 Capital District2 History2.1 Origins and assignment 2.2 Realignments3 Suffixed routes 4 Major intersections 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksRoute description[edit] Binghamton area[edit] NY 7 begins at the Pennsylvania state line south of Corbettsville, where the road connects to Pennsylvania Route 29 (PA 29)
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Mohawk Mall
Mohawk Mall was an enclosed shopping mall in the town of Niskayuna, New York, on a 50-acre (200,000 m2) parcel[1] located at the corner of State Street and Balltown Road.[2] It was managed by Genesee Management.[3] It had three courts with groups of fountains and seating areas.[4] The mall was first opened in 1970 and mostly demolished in 2000, with its last remaining section demolished in 2002. The property has been redeveloped into Mohawk Commons, a lifestyle center.Contents1 Development 2 Opening Day 3 Events 4 Initial Tenants 5 Later Tenants 6 Ownership 7 Decline 8 Tax Challenges 9 Redevelopment 10 Sources 11 External linksDevelopment[edit] Before becoming a shopping mall, the property was the Stanford Golf Course.[5] The mall cost $25 million to build.[2] It was constructed by Stanford Associates and designed by Evantash-Friedman Associates of Philadelphia.[1][2][6] The parking lot had space for 4,000 vehicles.[1] Local leasing was handled by Frank J
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