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Author Topic: Seattle-area photos  (Read 49485 times)

nexus73

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Re: Seattle-area photos
« Reply #25 on: April 20, 2015, 12:05:33 PM »

It's kind of suspicious how all of these comments come out of the woodwork after I go up a level on the camera hardware ladder.

Thanks for all of the support, guys!

I have enjoyed your pix from the start.  Seattle used to get plenty of visits from me so I always like seeing what's going on.  Thanks to you I do!

Rick
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US 101 is THE backbone of the Pacific coast from Bandon OR to Willets CA.  Industry, tourism and local traffic would be gone or severely crippled without it being in functioning condition in BOTH states.

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Re: Seattle-area photos
« Reply #26 on: April 20, 2015, 12:41:14 PM »

It's kind of suspicious how all of these comments come out of the woodwork after I go up a level on the camera hardware ladder.

Thanks for all of the support, guys!

I have enjoyed your pix from the start.  Seattle used to get plenty of visits from me so I always like seeing what's going on.  Thanks to you I do!

Rick

If you really want to see all the amazing skyscraper construction in Seattle's downtown and South Lake Union neighborhoods, check out the threads at SkyscraperCity's Seattle forum. There's a few regulars who go out and photograph every project in the city every once in a while. I recommend checking out Vashon118's photos, since he does almost-daily updates of various construction sites.

andy3175

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Re: Seattle-area photos
« Reply #27 on: April 22, 2015, 12:42:52 AM »

It's kind of suspicious how all of these comments come out of the woodwork after I go up a level on the camera hardware ladder.

Thanks for all of the support, guys!

I have enjoyed your pix from the start.  Seattle used to get plenty of visits from me so I always like seeing what's going on.  Thanks to you I do!

Rick

I am a believer in using a regular old fashioned digital camera for road photos over a smart phone camera, but that's just me. The quality in your images was good with your previous camera and is good with your new camera.
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Re: Seattle-area photos
« Reply #28 on: May 25, 2015, 10:12:41 PM »

As much I hate the Seahawks,

Seattle is still a beautiful city.  :-P
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US 2 in Everett, April 30th
« Reply #29 on: May 25, 2015, 10:35:25 PM »

I walk-clinched the first few hundred feet of U.S. Route 2 a month ago and came away with some pictures:

The actual terminus at SR 529/Maple Street, right under I-5:


US 2 eastbound from WA-529 by SounderBruce, on Flickr

Looking at the Hewitt Avenue onramp:


US 2 onramp from Hewitt Avenue by SounderBruce, on Flickr

From the shoulder/bike trail, looking west:


US 2 from shoulder by SounderBruce, on Flickr

The first eastbound shield:


US 2 eastbound by SounderBruce, on Flickr

Eastbound onto Ebey Island and towards Lake Stevens and Snohomish...and towards Michigan.


Hewitt Avenue Trestle eastbound by SounderBruce, on Flickr

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I-5 in Seattle, April and May 2015
« Reply #30 on: May 26, 2015, 06:03:01 PM »

Time for a four-parter, mostly taken on May 8th. The map of my route that day, which included walking across Lake Washington on the shoulder of I-90: :ded:



I-5 at Holgate Street


I-5 northbound from Holgate Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 southbound from Holgate Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 northbound from Holgate Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr

I-5 at Boeing Access Road

Taken from a light rail train.


I-5 northbound at Boeing Access Road from Central Link by SounderBruce, on Flickr

I-5/Ship Canal Bridge at NE 45th Street


I-5 northbound from 45th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 southbound onramp from 45th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 southbound from 45th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Ship Canal Bridge and Seattle skyline by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Ship Canal Bridge traffic by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Ship Canal Bridge and Seattle skyline by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Ship Canal Bridge and Seattle skyline by SounderBruce, on Flickr

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Re: Seattle-area photos
« Reply #31 on: May 28, 2015, 11:56:44 PM »

More Seattle overpass pictures. This time the westernmost segment of I-90.

I-90 at Rainier Avenue


Rainier Avenue underpass by SounderBruce, on Flickr


VMS on I-90 in Seattle by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-90 Trail at Rainier Avenue by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Rainier Freeway Station by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-90 and Seattle skyline from 23rd Avenue by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-90 westbound from 23rd Avenue by SounderBruce, on Flickr

I-90 Floating Bridges


I-90 Floating Bridges from East Portal Viewpoint by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-90 Floating Bridges by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-90 westbound approaching Mount Baker Tunnel by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-90 floating bridges from Leschi by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-90 westbound on Lake Washington by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-90 Bike Trail westbound by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-90 westbound on Lake Washington by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-90 westbound on Lake Washington by SounderBruce, on Flickr

I-90 Lid - Aubrey Davis Park


I-90 Lid vents in Aubrey Davis Park by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-90 Lid vents in Aubrey Davis Park by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Mercer Island Lid control center by SounderBruce, on Flickr

I-90 at 76th Avenue


I-90 near 76th Avenue by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-90 eastbound from 76th Avenue by SounderBruce, on Flickr

I-90 at 77th Avenue


I-90 eastbound from 77th Avenue by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-90 eastbound from 77th Avenue by SounderBruce, on Flickr

I-90 at 80th Avenue


I-90 westbound from 80th Avenue by SounderBruce, on Flickr

Next part is I-405 in Bellevue, followed up by the SR 520 floating bridge.

andy3175

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Re: Seattle-area photos
« Reply #32 on: May 29, 2015, 12:20:08 AM »

Great pictures! How does one access the bike lane on the I-90 westbound floating bridge?
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jakeroot

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Re: Seattle-area photos
« Reply #33 on: May 29, 2015, 01:01:42 AM »

Great pictures!

Agreed. Fantastic pics Bruce. FWIW, don't ever delete these photos. They will be great in 20 to 30 years (and beyond) for archival purposes, simply because of their quality. You certainly know how to point and shoot.

How does one access the bike lane on the I-90 westbound floating bridge?

Aubrey Davis Park is full of trails, one of which leads to the pedestrian/bike path running on the north side of the westbound carriageway.
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Re: Seattle-area photos
« Reply #34 on: May 29, 2015, 07:04:48 PM »

Agreed. Fantastic pics Bruce. FWIW, don't ever delete these photos. They will be great in 20 to 30 years (and beyond) for archival purposes, simply because of their quality. You certainly know how to point and shoot.

Thanks. I'm planning on keeping my collection until the end of time (digitally and eventually printed into albums). Maybe the Seattle Municipal Archive will take them in a few decades.

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I-405 in Bellevue
« Reply #35 on: May 29, 2015, 10:47:40 PM »

I-405 was envisioned as a fast bypass around Seattle, but quickly became as congested as I-5 thanks to massive population growth and the relocation of jobs to the suburbs of Bellevue, Redmond and Kirkland among others (collectively known as the "Eastside").

I-405 at Main Street


I-405 northbound from Main Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-405 northbound from Main Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-405 southbound from Main Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr

I-405 at NE 4th Street


I-405 northbound from 4th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-405 southbound from 4th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr

I-405 at NE 8th Street


I-405 southbound from 8th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Future I-405 Express Toll Lane overhead sign by SounderBruce, on Flickr

Coming up next is the SR 520 (Evergreen Point) floating bridge and its new replacement, which has visible progress! (unlike a certain other WSDOT megaproject...)

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Re: I-405 in Bellevue
« Reply #36 on: May 30, 2015, 08:17:55 PM »



A sign within a sign. I like this more when the signs are two different colors, but this looks alright. I wonder why they did this?
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Bruce

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Re: Seattle-area photos
« Reply #37 on: May 30, 2015, 11:35:24 PM »



A sign within a sign. I like this more when the signs are two different colors, but this looks alright. I wonder why they did this?

The old sign was that tiny:

https://www.google.com/maps/@47.616701,-122.191052,3a,75y,179.89h,92.44t/data=!3m4!1e1!3m2!1smyUaLL5eDhEvApecpLcWBA!2e0

jakeroot

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Re: Seattle-area photos
« Reply #38 on: May 30, 2015, 11:53:03 PM »


A sign within a sign. I like this more when the signs are two different colors, but this looks alright. I wonder why they did this?

The old sign was that tiny:

https://www.google.com/maps/@47.616701,-122.191052,3a,75y,179.89h,92.44t/data=!3m4!1e1!3m2!1smyUaLL5eDhEvApecpLcWBA!2e0

It's like a postage stamp. Good grief that's small.
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SR 520 Floating Bridge, Part I
« Reply #39 on: May 31, 2015, 06:17:22 PM »

The Evergreen Point Floating Bridge, officially the Governor Albert D. Rosellini Bridge, carries 4 lanes of State Route 520 15,580 ft across Lake Washington between Seattle and Bellevue. Its 7,580-foot-long floating section is the longest floating bridge in the world, ahead of its neighbors to the south (I-90 Floating Bridges) and the west (Hood Canal).

Currently, the replacement for the 50-year-old bridge is being built and is scheduled to open in 2016. The wider, 6-lane bridge will also feature a bike/pedestrian trail on the north side.

Evergreen Point Freeway Station

Opened in July 2014 as a replacement for the former bus stops here, this landscaped park lid and covered bus stop is a major improvement over what was originally here (though I never had the displeasure of using it). Great views of the bridge from the west end as well, which is quite nice.


Evergreen Point Freeway Station by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Bus lanes under Evergreen Point lid by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Evergreen Point eastbound platform by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Evergreen Point eastbound platform by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Evergreen Point Freeway Station by SounderBruce, on Flickr

SR 520 Floating Bridge from Evergreen Point


SR 520 Floating Bridge and replacement by SounderBruce, on Flickr


SR 520 Floating Bridge and replacement by SounderBruce, on Flickr


SR 520 Floating Bridge during rush hour by SounderBruce, on Flickr


SR 520 Floating Bridge replacement by SounderBruce, on Flickr

SR 520 Floating Bridge from Mercer Island


SR 520 Floating Bridge from I-90 by SounderBruce, on Flickr


SR 520 and Mount Baker from I-90 by SounderBruce, on Flickr


SR 520 Floating Bridge from Aubrey Davis Park by SounderBruce, on Flickr

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Re: Seattle-area photos
« Reply #41 on: July 09, 2015, 10:36:59 PM »

A little slice of Everett, one of the principal suburbs around Seattle.

Summit Park / I-5 at 23rd Stret

A good park for freeway watching with a view of Mount Pilchuck (which doesn't have a lot of snow thanks to the drought and its low elevation). This stretch of I-5 is the beginning of the southbound HOV lane network, which extends south to Tacoma (with a gap in Seattle because of the reversible express lanes). It might be the northernmost HOV lane in the United States, since I don't think Alaska has any.


Summit Park, Everett by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Mount Pilchuck from Summit Park in Everett by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 northbound from 23rd Street in Everett by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 southbound from 23rd Street in Everett by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 southbound from Summit Park in Everett by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 northbound from Summit Park in Everett by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 northbound from Summit Park in Everett by SounderBruce, on Flickr

I-5 at 75th Street


I-5 southbound from 75th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


STEX 9562C in an HOV lane by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 northbound from 75th Street in Everett by SounderBruce, on Flickr

I-5 and Broadway at 41st Street

One of the first SPUIs in Washington state. The street continues east past I-5 but is closed to public access. The area, which includes a completed but unused roundabout, was to become the Everett Riverfront mixed-use development until it was scrapped.


I-5 southbound from 41st Street in Everett by SounderBruce, on Flickr


41st Street SPUI by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Ramp meter with HOV bypass by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Broadway southbound from 41st Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


41st Street Extension by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Unused roundabout in Everett by SounderBruce, on Flickr

jakeroot

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Re: Seattle-area photos
« Reply #42 on: July 10, 2015, 01:04:04 AM »

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Re: Seattle-area photos
« Reply #43 on: July 10, 2015, 01:12:19 AM »


Unused roundabout in Everett by SounderBruce, on Flickr

I swear it was open at one point.

Possibly, but it's closed now and that's all that matters. There was even a security guard in an SUV parked outside the gate on 41st.

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Re: Seattle-area photos
« Reply #44 on: July 10, 2015, 08:43:42 PM »

South Everett has the only park and ride in Washington state located in a freeway median, which is naturally where a transit-dependent person like myself decided to go:


South Everett Freeway Station bus bays by SounderBruce, on Flickr

As a result of the wide median, I-5's two directions are split pretty far apart at 112th Street, requiring more photos to capture it. I went back a few hours after my initial set to take pictures of the southbound lanes clogged with traffic (including a few buses deadheading into downtown Seattle for the evening commute):


I-5 southbound lanes looking north from 112th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 northbound from 112th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 northbound approaching SR 526/527/99 by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Traffic on I-5 southbound at 112th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 southbound traffic in South Everett by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Deadheading buses in I-5 traffic by SounderBruce, on Flickr

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Re: Seattle-area photos
« Reply #45 on: July 11, 2015, 03:20:44 PM »

Wow what great photos.  I mean the clarity is just awesome.  I wish I can take as good as you, as I have only a cheap camera to work with now, and still learning to take as most of mine are on the move.
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Re: Seattle-area photos
« Reply #46 on: July 11, 2015, 03:41:53 PM »

Wow what great photos.  I mean the clarity is just awesome.  I wish I can take as good as you, as I have only a cheap camera to work with now, and still learning to take as most of mine are on the move.

Thanks! The clarity can definitely be chalked up to not having a windshield blocking every shot I take, since most of these are from overpasses reached by foot/bus.

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Re: Seattle-area photos
« Reply #47 on: July 11, 2015, 03:45:07 PM »

Wow what great photos.  I mean the clarity is just awesome.  I wish I can take as good as you, as I have only a cheap camera to work with now, and still learning to take as most of mine are on the move.

Thanks! The clarity can definitely be chalked up to not having a windshield blocking every shot I take, since most of these are from overpasses reached by foot/bus.
How true.  It takes a lot to overcome that obstacle even with a black shirt.  The elements of the road will create a challenge as far as windshields are concerned.
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Bruce

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Re: Seattle-area photos
« Reply #48 on: July 18, 2015, 09:29:22 PM »

"A Tale of Two TBMs"

Here's a special gallery of two of Seattle's three active tunnel-boring machines (TBMs) working on two different projects with different modes.

Bertha (Wikipedia article)

Diameter: 57.5 feet (17.5 meters)
Weight: 7,000 tons (6,350 metric tons)
Length: 326 feet (99.3 meters)
Built: 2012 by Hitachi Zosen Sakai Works
Began digging: July 30, 2013
Stopped digging: December 6, 2013
Lifted out to surface: March 30, 2015
Projected completion: 2018 (new estimate; previous estimates were late 2015 and August 2017)
Agencies: Washington State Department of Transportation (WSDOT), Seattle Tunnel Partners (STP; joint venture of Dragados USA and Tutor Perini)
Tunnel: 2 miles long (3.2 kilometers), 4 freeway lanes

The infamous Bertha. She, the world's largest tunnel boring machine, dug for only 1,019 feet (311 meters), barely 11% of the total length of the planned tunnel, before getting stuck in the glacial till underneath Seattle's waterfront. Named the "worst U.S. highway boondoggle" in 2014, this machine was lifted to its current resting place (a white canvas shed just south of Seattle's ferry terminal) in March 2015 and is awaiting further inspection.

WSDOT offers free public tours out of their Milepost 31 museum in Pioneer Square, allowing people to climb up some scaffolding and see the south portal from a sawed-off section of the current viaduct.


Bertha TBM retrieval site by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Bertha TBM retrieval site shed by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Bertha TBM retrieval site lift by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Bertha's shed, the viaduct and RapidRide by SounderBruce, on Flickr

Pamela

Diameter: 21.5 feet (6.5 meters)
Weight: 600 tons (544 metric tons)
Lenght: 300 feet (91.4 meters)
Built: 2014?
Began digging: November 20, 2014
Breakthrough at Roosevelt Station: July 13, 2015
Projected completion: 2016 (tunnel); 2021 (line opens)
Agencies: Sound Transit, Jay Dee Contractors, Frank Coluccio Construction, Michaels Corp.
Tunnel: 3.4 miles long (5.5 kilometers), 1 light rail track
Related TBMs: Brenda (digging the northbound tunnel further ahead)

Sound Transit is building out a light rail network for Seattle at what is criticized as a snail's pace, but is progress nonetheless. The Northgate extension was approved in 2008 (after being removed from the original system plans) and had TBMs launched from the north end in late 2014. Pamela is the second of those TBMs and recently emerged at Roosevelt Station, one of the two underground stations (along with U District Station) on the line, set to open in 2021 if not earlier.


Roosevelt Station northern tunnel portals by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Pamela TBM at Roosevelt Station by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Pamela TBM at Roosevelt Station by SounderBruce, on Flickr

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I-5 in North Seattle: Redux
« Reply #49 on: July 21, 2015, 07:48:49 PM »

A year ago this month, I traveled up and down the I-5 corridor in North Seattle to capture it on my camera, en route to a World Cup viewing party. This time around (with significantly less snow on Mount Rainier), I've returned with my DSLR to do the same!

NE 92nd Street


I-5 looking south from NE 92nd Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 looking south from NE 92nd Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 looking south from NE 92nd Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Line of buses on I-5 southbound by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 northbound from NE 92nd Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 looking north from NE 92nd Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 looking north from NE 92nd Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr

NE 80th Street


I-5 southbound from NE 80th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 southbound from NE 80th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 northbound from NE 80th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


The Eleanor from NE 80th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr

5th Avenue NE


I-5 northbound in 5th Avenue NE by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 northbound in 5th Avenue NE by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 southbound in 5th Avenue NE by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 southbound in 5th Avenue NE by SounderBruce, on Flickr

Rainbow Point


I-5 southbound from Rainbow Point by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 southbound from Rainbow Point by SounderBruce, on Flickr

NE 50th Street


Seattle skyline from NE 50th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Seattle skyline from NE 50th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 southbound from NE 50th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 southbound from NE 50th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 northbound from NE 50th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 northbound from NE 50th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr

NE 45th Street


Seattle skyline from NE 45th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


Seattle skyline and I-5 from NE 45th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 southbound from NE 45th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 northbound from NE 45th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr


I-5 looking north from NE 45th Street by SounderBruce, on Flickr

 


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