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Chicago Road
US Highway 12 (US 12) is an east–west US Highway that runs from Aberdeen, Washington, to Detroit, Michigan. In Michigan
Michigan
it runs for 210 miles (338 km) between New Buffalo and Detroit
Detroit
as a state trunkline highway and Pure Michigan
Michigan
Byway. On its western end, the highway is mostly a two-lane road that runs through the southern tier of counties roughly parallel to the Indiana state line. It forms part of the Niles Bypass, a four-lane expressway south of Niles in the southwestern part of the state, and it runs concurrently with the Interstate 94 (I-94) freeway around the south side of Ypsilanti in the southeastern. In between Coldwater and the Ann Arbor area, the highway angles northeasterly and passes the Michigan
Michigan
International Speedway
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Concurrency (road)
A concurrency in a road network is an instance of one physical road bearing two or more different highway, motorway, or other route numbers.[1] When two freeways share the same right-of-way, it is sometimes called a common section or commons.[2] Other terminology for a concurrency includes overlap,[3] coincidence,[4] duplex (two concurrent routes), triplex (three concurrent routes), multiplex (any number of concurrent routes),[5] dual routing or triple routing.[6][7] Concurrent numbering can become very common in countries that allow it. Where multiple routes must pass between a single mountain crossing or over a bridge, or through a major city, it is often economically and practically advantageous for them all to be accommodated on a single physical road
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List Of State Trunkline Highways In Michigan
The state trunkline highways in Michigan are the segments of the State Trunkline Highway System maintained by the Michigan Department of Transportation and numbered with the "M-" prefix officially.Contents1 Mainline highways 2 Special routes 3 Connectors 4 See also 5 References5.1 Footnotes 5.2 Works cited6 External linksMainline highways[edit]Number Length (mi)[3] Length (km) Southern or western terminus Northern or eastern terminus Formed Removed Notes M0001 !M-1 21.488 34.582 Adams Avenue in Detroit BL I-75/Bus
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Wayne County, Michigan
Wayne County is the most populous county in the U.S. state of Michigan. As of 2017, the United States Census estimated its population as 1,753,616 making it the 19th-most populous county in the United States.[3] The county seat is Detroit,[4] the most populous city in Michigan and 18th-most populous city in the United States. The county was founded in 1796 and organized in 1815.[1] Wayne County is included in the Detroit-Warren-Dearborn, MI Metropolitan Statistical Area. It is one of several U.S
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United States Numbered Highway System
The United States Numbered Highway
Highway
System (often called U.S. Routes or U.S. Highways) is an integrated network of roads and highways numbered within a nationwide grid in the contiguous United States. As the designation and numbering of these highways were coordinated among the states, they are sometimes called Federal Highways, but the roadways were built and have always been maintained by state or local governments since their initial designation in 1926. The route numbers and locations are coordinated by the American Association of State Highway
Highway
and Transportation Officials (AASHTO).[4] The only federal involvement in AASHTO is a nonvoting seat for the United States Department of Transportation. Generally, north-to-south highways are odd-numbered, with lowest numbers in the east, the area of the founding thirteen states of the United States, and highest in the west
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List Of United States Numbered Highways
The following is a list of United States numbered highways. It includes U.S. Numbered Highways both past and present, with the former shaded in gray. Three-digit subsidiaries are grouped with their one- or two-digit parent. The list is based on American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials (AASHTO) definitions, with up-to-date details on extensions and truncations, though distances are as of 1989. Discrepancies with state specifications are noted. There are several U.S. Highways that exist entirely within one state. Since the current policy on numbering and designating US Highways was written in 1991, AASHTO has been in the process of eliminating all intrastate U.S
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List Of Special Routes Of The United States Numbered Highway System
A special route of the United States Numbered Highway System
United States Numbered Highway System
is a route that branches off a U.S. Highway
U.S. Highway
in order to divert traffic from the main highway. Special
Special
routes are distinguished from main routes by, in most cases, the addition of an auxiliary plate that describes what type of route it is, while the main highway carries no such sign. In some locations, a single letter is placed after the route number to denote the special route type in lieu of the auxiliary plate. Among members of the roadgeek community, these routes are often called auxiliary or bannered U.S. Highways. There are four main types of special routes — alternate, business, bypass, and temporary; though other route types exist.Alternate routes exist where an additional road is needed to meet traffic demands
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List Of Divided U.S. Routes
Division is one of the four basic operations of arithmetic, the others being addition, subtraction, and multiplication. The division of two natural numbers is the process of calculating the number of times one number is contained within another one.[1]:7 For example, in the picture on the right, the 20 apples are divided into four groups of five apples, meaning that twenty divided by five gives four, or four is the result of division of twenty by five. This is denoted as 20 / 5 = 4, 20 ÷ 5 = 4, or 20/5 = 4.[2] Division can be viewed either as quotition or as partition. In quotition, 20 ÷ 5 means the number of 5s that must be added to get 20. In partition, 20 ÷ 5 means the size of each of 5 parts into which a set of size 20 is divided. Division is the inverse of multiplication; if a × b = c, then a = c ÷ b, as long as b is not zero
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List Of Highways Bypassed By Interstate Highways
This is a list of highways, mostly U.S. Routes, bypassed by Interstate Highways. Unless otherwise specified, designations are as of ca. 1960, at the time the final Interstate plan was adopted. Interstates marked as "later addition" were added after the early 1960s. Locations and corridors are approximate.Interstate 2 U.S. Route
U.S. Route
83, Palmview to Harlingen, Texas
Harlingen, Texas
(later addition)Interstate 4 U.S. Route
U.S. Route
92, St. Petersburg, Florida
St. Petersburg, Florida
to Daytona Beach, Florida Interstate 5
Interstate 5
(including Interstate 5E) U.S. Route
U.S. Route
101, San Ysidro, California to Los Angeles, California U.S. Route
U.S. Route
99, Los Angeles
Los Angeles
to Sacramento, California U.S. Route
U.S

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Michigan State Trunkline Highway System
The State Trunkline Highway System consists of all the state highways in Michigan, including those designated as Interstate, United States Numbered (US Highways), or State Trunkline highways. In their abbreviated format, these classifications are applied to highway numbers with an I-, US, or M- prefix, respectively. The system is maintained by the Michigan Department of Transportation
Michigan Department of Transportation
(MDOT) and comprises 9,669 miles (15,561 km) of trunklines in all 83 counties of the state on both the Upper and Lower peninsulas (UP, LP), which are linked by the Mackinac Bridge.[b] Components of the system range in scale from 10-lane urban freeways with local-express lanes to two-lane rural undivided highways to a non-motorized highway on Mackinac Island
Mackinac Island
where cars are forbidden
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List Of Interstate Highways In Michigan
Highway markers in different years for Interstate 69 (1957), Business Loop Interstate 75 (1957), Interstate 94 (1971), Business Spur Interstate 96 (1971) and the Capitol Loop (1989)Michigan's Interstates highlighted in redSystem informationMaintained by MDOT and MBALength 1,238.709 mi[2] (1,993.509 km) Plus 197.816 mi [2] (318.354 km) of business routesFormed June 29, 1956 (1956-06-29)[1]Highway namesInterstates Interstate nn (I‑nn)Business Loops: Business Loop Interstate nn (BL I‑nn)Business Spurs: Business Spur Interstate nn (BS I‑nn)System linksMichigan State Trunkline Highway SystemInterstate US State BywaysThe Interstate Highways in Michigan are the segments of the national Dwight D. Eisenhower System of Interstate and Defense Highways[3] that are owned and maintained by the U.S
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List Of U.S. Highways In Michigan
The US Highways in Michigan
Michigan
are the segments of the national United States Numbered Highway System[4] that are owned and maintained by the US state of Michigan,[5] totaling about 2,300 miles (3,701 km).[3] The longest of these is US Highway 23 (US 23) at around 362 miles (583 km). On a national level, the standards and numbering for the system are handled by the American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials (AASHTO), while the highways in Michigan
Michigan
are maintained by the Michigan Department of Transportation (MDOT). The original highways were approved on November 11, 1926, by AASHTO including 14 mainline highways. A handful of these original highway designations no longer run within Michigan, and a few numbers have been added since the 1930s
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Pure Michigan Byway
A Pure Michigan
Michigan
Byway is the designation for a segment of the State Trunkline Highway System in the US state of Michigan
Michigan
that is a "scenic, recreational, or historic route that is representative of Michigan's natural and cultural heritage."[1] The designation was created with the name Michigan
Michigan
Heritage Route by the state legislature on June 22, 1993, and since then six historic, seven recreational and seven scenic byways have been designated by the Michigan
Michigan
Department of Transportation (MDOT), and another two have been proposed. These byways have been designated in both the Upper and Lower peninsulas (UP, LP) of the state
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Hillsdale County, Michigan
Hillsdale County is a county located in the U.S. state of Michigan. As of the 2010 census, the population was 46,688.[2] The county seat is Hillsdale.[3] Hillsdale County comprises the Hillsdale, MI Micropolitan Statistical Area. The Hillsdale County Courthouse was built by Claire Allen, a prominent southern Michigan architect.Contents1 History 2 Geography2.1 Parks 2.2 Adjacent counties3 Climate 4 Demographics 5 Government5.1 Elected officials6 Transportation6.1 Major highways 6.2 Airports 6.3 Trails7 Communities7.1 Cities 7.2 Villages 7.3 Unincorporated communities 7.4 Townships8 Notable people 9 See also 10 References 11 Further reading 12 External linksHistory[edit] The county is named for its rolling terrain.[4] It was set off in 1829, and organized six years later.[1] See List of Michigan county name etymologies. Hillsdale County was a New England settlement. The original founders of Hillsdale consisted entirely of settlers from New England
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M-11 (Michigan Highway)
M-45 at Walker I-196 in Grand Rapids US 131 at Wyoming M-37 near KentwoodEast end I-96 near CascadeLocationCounties Ottawa, KentHighway systemMichigan State Trunkline Highway SystemInterstate US State Byways← M-10US 12 →M-11 is a state trunkline highway in the US state of Michigan in the Grand Rapids metropolitan area. The highway runs through the western and southern sides of the metro area, starting over the border in Ottawa County at an interchange with Interstate 96 (I-96). It runs through both rural woodlands and busy commercial areas before it terminates at another interchange with I-96 in Cascade Township. Locally known as Wilson Avenue and 28th Street, the trunkline is listed on the National Highway System, M-11 carries between 8,000 and 42,000 vehicles on average each day. When the original state trunklines were designated, an M-11 ran the length of the Lake Michigan shoreline from the Indiana state line to Mackinaw City
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M-12 (Michigan Highway)
M-12 is a former state highway in the Upper Peninsula of Michigan. It was replaced in 1926 by:U.S. Highway 2 in Michigan (US 2) between the state line at Ironwood and Crystal Falls M-69 between Crystal Falls and Sagola M-45 between Sagola and Iron Mountain (now M-95) US 2 between Iron Mountain and Sault Ste. MarieSince 1926, M-12 north of the St. Ignace area has been replaced by:Business Loop Interstate 75 through St. Ignace County Road H-63 to the Rogers Park area M-134 to Cedarville M-129 to Sault Ste. Marie Business Spur Interstate 75 in Sault Ste. MarieReferences[edit]^ Bureau of Public Roads & American Association of State Highway Officials (November 11, 1926). United States System of Highways Adopted for Uniform Marking by the American Association of State Highway Officials (Map). 1:7,000,000. Washington, DC: U.S. Geological Survey. OCLC 32889555
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