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Abandoned NJ Mower Service Warehouse Vacant New Jersey Building Structure

Abandoned NJ Mower Service Warehouse Vacant New Jersey Building Structure

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  • Duration: 30:29
  • Updated: 24 Aug 2016
  • views: 5101
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The abandoned Patco Lawn and Mower Service on the Ramtown section of Howell Township has been abandoned for many years. The buildings are soon to be demolished and homes will be built. This may be the last time anyone will be able to tour the property.
https://wn.com/Abandoned_Nj_Mower_Service_Warehouse_Vacant_New_Jersey_Building_Structure
Ground Broken on New Jersey's Future Tallest

Ground Broken on New Jersey's Future Tallest

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  • Duration: 3:03
  • Updated: 01 Feb 2016
  • views: 1052
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LANGER CHOSEN AS 2016 EESF CAMPAIGN CHAIRMAN The Elevator Escalator Safety Foundation (EESF) has announced Michael Langer, safety/regional director for the International Union of Elevator Constructors (IUEC), as its campaign chairman for the 2016 fundraising year. Based in Middleboro, Massachusetts, Langer will lead the fundraising team in seeking tax-deductible donations to further the EESF's mission to educate the public on the safe and proper use of elevators, escalators and moving walks through information programs. IUEC is a labor organization representing approximately 25,000 union members in North America and Puerto Rico. Langer has installed, repaired and maintained equipment for KONE, thyssenkrupp and Schindler, among others, and has been a safety director for IUEC since 2006. GROUND BROKEN ON NEW JERSEY’S FUTURE TALLEST Ground was broken on January 28 on a 900-ft.-tall, 79-story condominium tower in Jersey City, New Jersey, that, upon completion in 2018, will be the tallest building in the state, New York YIMBY reports. Perkins Eastman Associates designed 99 Hudson Street, which will surpass the 780-ft.-tall Goldman Sachs Tower at 30 Hudson Street, the state’s current tallest. In close proximity to a transit station, the building will boast limestone cladding and large windows for the storefronts separated by limestone piers. The developer is China Overseas America, Inc., and the property is expected to open in 2019. 62-STORY RESIDENTIAL SKYSCRAPER PLANNED IN MELBOURNE Altus Development has been granted approval to build a 193-m-tall, 62-story residential tower in the Southbank part of Melbourne, Australia, The Urban Developer reports. The skinny, glassy structure, designed by Moull Murray Architects, will house serviced apartments up to the 18th floor, private one- and two-bedroom apartments above that and three-bedroom penthouses on the uppermost 12 floors. No construction timeframe was given. http://www.elevatorworld.com/industry-news/february-1-2016 https://soundcloud.com/elevatorworld/ground-broken-on-new-jerseys
https://wn.com/Ground_Broken_On_New_Jersey's_Future_Tallest
NEW JERSEY TURNPIKE  SUPER HIGHWAY 1950s NEWSREEL  74752

NEW JERSEY TURNPIKE SUPER HIGHWAY 1950s NEWSREEL 74752

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  • Duration: 22:33
  • Updated: 20 Jul 2015
  • views: 65981
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The New Jersey Turnpike (shortened to NJTP and colloquially known to New Jerseyans as "the Turnpike") is a toll road in New Jersey, maintained by the New Jersey Turnpike Authority. According to the International Bridge, Tunnel and Turnpike Association, the Turnpike is the nation's sixth-busiest toll road and is one of the most heavily traveled highways in the United States. The Turnpike is a major thoroughfare providing access to various localities in New Jersey, as well as Delaware, Pennsylvania, and New York. The route divides into four roadways at exit 6, with lanes restricted to carrying only cars, and with lanes for cars, trucks and buses. The northern part of the mainline turnpike, along with the entirety of its extensions and spurs, is part of the Interstate Highway System, designated as Interstate 95 (I-95) between exit 6 and its northern end. Construction of the mainline from conceptualization to completion took 23 months, from 1950 to 1952. It was officially opened to traffic in November 1951, between its southern terminus and exit 10. The Turnpike has 12-foot-wide (3.7 m) lanes, 10-foot-wide (3.0 m) shoulders, 13 rest areas named after notable residents of New Jersey, and unusual exit signage that was considered the pinnacle of highway building in the 1950s. The Interstate Highway System took some of its design guidelines by copying the Turnpike's design guidelines. To some degree, the Turnpike is considered iconic in pop culture, having been referenced in music, film and television. The task of building the Turnpike was not an easy one. One major problem was the construction in the city of Elizabeth, where either 450 homes or 32 businesses would be destroyed, depending on the chosen route. The engineers decided to go through the residential area, since they considered it the grittiest and the closest route to both Newark Airport and the Port Newark-Elizabeth Marine Terminal seaport. When construction finally got to Newark, there was the new challenge of deciding to build either over or under the Pulaski Skyway. If construction went above the Skyway, the costs would be much higher. If they went under, the costs would be lower, but the roadway would be very close to the Passaic River, making it harder for ships to pass through. The Turnpike was ultimately built to pass under. As part of a 2005 seismic retrofit project, the Turnpike Authority lowered its roadway to increase vertical clearance and allow for full-width shoulders, which had been constrained by the location of the skyway supports.[31] Engineers replaced the bearings and lowered the bridge by four feet (1.2 m), without shutting down traffic. The work was carried out under a $35 million contract in 2004 by Koch Skanska of Carteret, New Jersey. The engineers for the project were from a joint venture of Dewberry Goodking Inc. and HNTM Corp. Temporary towers were used to support the bridge while bearings were removed from each of the 150 piers and the concrete replaced on the pier tops. The lowering process for an 800-foot (240 m) section of the bridge was done over 56 increments, during five weeks of work. While continuing up to the New Jersey Meadowlands, the crossings were harder because of the fertile marsh land of silt and mud. Near the shallow mud, the mud was filled with crushed stone, and the roadway was built above the water table. In the deeper mud, caissons were sunk down to a firm stratum and filled with sand, then both the caissons and the surrounding areas were covered with blankets of sand. Gradually, the water was brought up, and drained into adjacent meadows. Then, the construction of the two major bridges over the Passaic River and Hackensack River were completed. The bridges were built to give motorists a clear view of the New York City skyline, but with high retaining walls to create the illusion of not being on a river crossing. The 6,955 ft (2,120 m) Passaic River (Chaplain Washington) Bridge cost $13.7 million to construct and the 5,623 ft (1,714 m) Hackensack River Bridge cost $9.5 million. We encourage viewers to add comments and, especially, to provide additional information about our videos by adding a comment! See something interesting? Tell people what it is and what they can see by writing something for example like: "01:00:12:00 -- President Roosevelt is seen meeting with Winston Churchill at the Quebec Conference." This film is part of the Periscope Film LLC archive, one of the largest historic military, transportation, and aviation stock footage collections in the USA. Entirely film backed, this material is available for licensing in 24p HD and 2k. For more information visit http://www.PeriscopeFilm.com
https://wn.com/New_Jersey_Turnpike_Super_Highway_1950S_Newsreel_74752
Tallest Buildings in Each U.S. State

Tallest Buildings in Each U.S. State

  • Order:
  • Duration: 10:14
  • Updated: 19 Sep 2017
  • views: 945781
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The following is a list of the tallest buildings by U.S. state. Forty are in their respective state's largest city and 18 are in their state's capital city. The tallest building in the U.S. by architectural height is currently One World Trade Center in New York, which is approximately 1,776 feet — more than the combined heights of the tallest buildings in Wyoming, Vermont, Maine, South Dakota, Montana, North Dakota, New Hampshire, and West Virginia. Many are attributed to banks: three to JPMorgan Chase and U.S. Bancorp, and two to Wells Fargo and Bank of America. The list includes the tallest (completed or topped out) buildings in each state of the United States. The following is current tallest building in each state: 1. ONE WORLD TRADE CENTER New York City, NEW YORK Height : 541.3 m (1,776 ft.) 2. WILLIS TOWER Chicago, ILLINOIS Height : 442 m (1,450 ft.) 3. WILSHIRE GRAND CENTER Los Angeles, CALIFORNIA Height : 335.3 m (1,100 ft.) 4. BANK OF AMERICA PLAZA Atlanta, GEORGIA Height : 312.1 m (1,024 ft.) 5. JPMORGAN CHASE TOWER Houston, TEXAS Height : 305.4 m (1,002 ft.) 6. COMCAST CENTER Philadelphia, PENNSYLVANIA Height : 296.6 m (973 ft.) 7. COLUMBIA CENTER Seattle, WASHINGTON Height : 294.7 m (967 ft.) 8. KEY TOWER Cleveland, OHIO Height : 288.7 m (947 ft.) 9. BANK OF AMERICA CORPORATE CENTER Charlotte, NORTH CAROLINA Height : 265.5 m (871 ft.) 10. PANORAMA TOWER Miami, FLORIDA Height : 264.6 m (868 ft.) 11. DEVON ENERGY CENTER Oklahoma City, OKLAHOMA Height : 259.1 m (850 ft.) 12. SALESFORCE TOWER Indianapolis, INDIANA Height : 247.2 m (811 ft.) 13. IDS CENTER Minneapolis, MINNESOTA Height : 241.4 m (792 ft.) 14. 200 CLARENDON STREET Boston, MASSACHUSETTS Height : 240.8 m (790 ft.) 15. 30 HUDSON STREET Jersey City, NEW JERSEY Height : 238.1 m (781 ft.) 16. RSA BATTLE HOUSE TOWER Mobile, ALABAMA Height : 227.1 m (745 ft.) 17. RENAISSANCE CENTER Detroit, MICHIGAN Height : 221.6 m (727 ft.) 18. REPUBLIC PLAZA Denver, COLORADO Height : 217.6 m (714 ft.) 19. ONE SHELL SQUARE New Orleans, LOUISIANA Height : 212.5 m (697 ft.) 20. THE PALAZZO Paradise, NEVADA Height : 195.7 m (642 ft.) 21. FIRST NATIONAL BANK TOWER Omaha, NEBRASKA Height : 193.2 m (634 ft.) 22. 801 GRAND Des Moines, IOWA Height : 192 m (630 ft.) 23. ONE KANSAS CITY PLACE Kansas City, MISSOURI Height : 190.2 m (624 ft.) 24. AT&T BUILDING Nashville, TENNESSEE Height : 188.1 m (617 ft.) 25. U.S. BANK CENTER Milwaukee, WISCONSIN Height : 183.2 m (601 ft.) 26. 400 WEST MARKET Louisville, KENTUCKY Height : 167.3 m (549 ft.) 27. SIMMONS TOWER Little Rock, ARKANSAS Height : 166.7 m (547 ft.) 28. WELLS FARGO CENTER Portland, OREGON Height : 166.4 m (546 ft.) 29. CITY PLACE I Hartford, CONNECTICUT Height : 163.7 m (537 ft.) 30. TRANSAMERICA TOWER Baltimore, MARYLAND Height : 160.9 m (528 ft.) 31. THE WESTIN VIRGINIA BEACH TOWN CENTER Virginia Beach, VIRGINIA Height : 154.8 m (508 ft.) 32. CHASE TOWER Phoenix, ARIZONA Height : 147.2 m (483 ft.) 33. FIRST HAWAIIAN CENTER Honolulu, HAWAII Height : 130.8 m (429 ft.) 34. 111 WESTMINSTER STREET Providence, RHODE ISLAND Height : 130.5 m (428 ft.) 35. WELLS FARGO CENTER Salt Lake City, UTAH Height : 128.6 m (422 ft.) 36. EPIC CENTER Wichita, KANSAS Height : 117.35 m (385 ft.) 37. ALBUQUERQUE PLAZA Albuquerque, NEW MEXICO Height : 107 m (351 ft.) 38. CAPITOL CENTER Columbia, SOUTH CAROLINA Height : 106.4 m (349 ft.) 39. BEAU RIVAGE Biloxi, MISSISSIPPI Height : 105.5 m (346 ft.) 40. RIVER TOWER AT CHRISTINA LANDING Wilmington, DELAWARE Height : 103.6 m (340 ft.) 41. EIGHTH & MAIN Boise, IDAHO Height : 98.5 m (323 ft.) 42. CONOCO-PHILLIPS BUILDING Anchorage, ALASKA Height : 90.2 m (296 ft.) 43. WEST VIRGINIA STATE CAPITOL Charleston, WEST VIRGINIA Height : 89 m (292 ft.) 44. CITY HALL PLAZA Manchester, NEW HAMPSHIRE Height : 83.8 m (275 ft.) 45. FIRST INTERSTATE CENTER Billings, MONTANA Height : 82.9 m (272 ft.) 46. NORTH DAKOTA STATE CAPITOL Bismarck, NORTH DAKOTA Height : 73.8 m (242 ft.) 47. AGORA GRAND EVENT CENTER Lewiston, MAINE Height : 67.1 m (220 ft.) 48. WHITE HALL Laramie, WYOMING Height : 61 m (200 ft.) 49. CENTURYLINK TOWER Sioux Falls, SOUTH DAKOTA Height : 53 m (174 ft.) 50. DECKER TOWERS Burlington, VERMONT Height : 37.8 m (124 ft.) Information Source & Images Credit: https://pastebin.com/Db4v4T9X Music Credit: 1. Track: Itro & Tobu - Cloud 9 [NCS Release] Link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VtKbiyyVZks Artist: Itro & Tobu 2. Tobu & Itro - Sunburst [NCS Release] https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4lXBHD5C8do Artist: Tobu 3. Tobu - Candyland [NCS Release] https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IIrCDAV3EgI Artist: Tobu Tobu: ➞ Spotify http://smarturl.it/Tobu_Spotify ➞ SoundCloud https://soundcloud.com/7obu ➞ YouTube https://www.youtube.com/user/tobuoffi... Itro: ➞ Spotify http://open.spotify.com/artist/6fEZjg... ➞ YouTube https://www.youtube.com/user/official... ➞ SoundCloud https://soundcloud.com/itro
https://wn.com/Tallest_Buildings_In_Each_U.S._State
Future America : Jersey City Tallest Building Projects and Proposals 2018

Future America : Jersey City Tallest Building Projects and Proposals 2018

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  • Duration: 2:35
  • Updated: 13 Dec 2017
  • views: 2607
videos
Here is the new video of some of best buildings that are currently under construction in Jersey city and are planned to rise. This video ranks Jersey City skyscrapers that stand at least 150 meter tall . SUBSCRIBE FOR MORE VIDEOS CHECK OUR FACEBOOK PAGE -https://www.facebook.com/Megaworldstudio photo's credits - Respective owner
https://wn.com/Future_America_Jersey_City_Tallest_Building_Projects_And_Proposals_2018
NJ Passive House Part 1  -  Passiv Haus

NJ Passive House Part 1 - Passiv Haus

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  • Duration: 18:10
  • Updated: 20 Mar 2012
  • views: 60149
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Passive House Design Visit me at www.njrenewableenergy.com http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-7mG2rbEeGM The term passive house (Passivhaus in German) refers to the rigorous, voluntary, Passivhaus standard for energy efficiency in a building, reducing its ecological footprint.[1] It results in ultra-low energy buildings that require little energy for space heating or cooling.[2][3] A similar standard, MINERGIE-P, is used in Switzerland.[4] The standard is not confined to residential properties; several office buildings, schools, kindergartens and a supermarket have also been constructed to the standard. Passive design is not an attachment or supplement to architectural design, but a design process that is integrated with architectural design.[5] Although it is mostly applied to new buildings, it has also been used for refurbishments. Estimates of the number of Passivhaus buildings around the world in late 2008 ranged from 15,000 to 20,000 structures.[6][7] As of August 2010, there were approximately 25,000 such certified structures of all types in Europe, while in the United States there were only 13, with a few dozens more under construction.[1] The vast majority of passive structures have been built in German-speaking countries and Scandinavia.[6] The Passivhaus standard originated from a conversation in May 1988 between Professors Bo Adamson of Lund University, Sweden, and Wolfgang Feist of the Institut für Wohnen und Umwelt (Institute for Housing and the Environment, Germany).[8] Their concept was developed through a number of research projects,[9] aided by financial assistance from the German state of Hessen. [edit]First examples The eventual building of four row houses (terraced houses or town homes), was designed for four private clients by the architectural firm of professors Bott, Ridder and Westermeyer. The first Passivhaus residences were built in Darmstadt, Germany in 1990, and occupied by the clients the following year. [edit]Further implementation and councils In September 1996 the Passivhaus-Institut was founded, also in Darmstadt, to promote and control the standards. Since then, thousands of Passivhaus structures have been built, to an estimated 25,000+ as of 2010.[1][6][10] Most are located in Germany and Austria, with others in various countries worldwide. After the concept had been validated at Darmstadt, with space heating 90% less than required for a standard new building of the time, the Economical Passive Houses Working Group was created in 1996. This group developed the planning package and initiated the production of the innovative components that had been used, notably the windows and the high-efficiency ventilation systems. Meanwhile further passive houses were built in Stuttgart (1993), Naumburg, Hesse, Wiesbaden, and Cologne (1997).[11] The products developed for the Passivhaus standard were further commercialised during and following the European Union sponsored CEPHEUS project, which proved the concept in five European countries over the winter of 2000--2001. In North America the first Passivhaus was built in Urbana, Illinois in 2003,[12] and the first to be certified was built in 2006 near Bemidji, Minnesota in Camp Waldsee of the German Concordia Language Villages.[13] The first US passive retrofit project was certified in July 2010: the remodeled 2,400 sf craftsman O'Neill house in Sonoma, California.[14] The world's first standardised passive prefabricated house was built in Ireland in 2005 by Scandinavian Homes,[15][16] a Swedish company that has since built more passive houses in England and Poland.[17]
https://wn.com/Nj_Passive_House_Part_1_Passiv_Haus
abandoned farm buildings 1800s Northern New Jersey

abandoned farm buildings 1800s Northern New Jersey

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  • Duration: 5:21
  • Updated: 20 Sep 2014
  • views: 757
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Here is an awesome ruin of a series of old farm buildings .You will see a barn built with primitive building techniques in partial ruin .
https://wn.com/Abandoned_Farm_Buildings_1800S_Northern_New_Jersey
Goldman Sachs Tower (HD)

Goldman Sachs Tower (HD)

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  • Duration: 1:02
  • Updated: 17 Jul 2011
  • views: 16296
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Here is a video of the Goldman Sachs Tower in Jersey City! Watch in HD and please subscribe! :) Goldman Sachs Tower (30 Hudson Street) is a Goldman Sachs office tower in Jersey City, New Jersey. It is the tallest building in New Jersey, and the tallest in the United States that is not in its metropolitan area's largest city. The tower has 42 floors and is 238 m (781 feet) tall. The tower was designed by Cesar Pelli, who also designed the Petronas Towers in Kuala Lumpur, One Canada Square in London and the Key Tower in Cleveland. The World Financial Center located just across the Hudson river was also designed by him. The tower, except for the black roof, resembles 1IFC, and to a lesser extent, 2IFC, two buildings of the IFC complex he designed in Hong Kong. Completed in 2004, 30 Hudson Street is ranked at number 54 on the list of tallest buildings in the United States. It houses offices, a cafeteria, health unit and full service fitness facility including a physical therapy clinic. The property is managed by Grubb & Ellis Property Management. Provident Bank of New Jersey and Così (restaurant) are also located on the ground level, and open to the general public. The building is easily accessible by the Hudson-Bergen Light Rail at the Essex Street and Exchange Place stops. The Goldman Sachs Tower is in Jersey City's Exchange Place area close to a PATH station about 200 yards (180 m) north and sits immediately on the waterfront overlooking the Hudson River and Lower Manhattan. The tower is easily visible from the New York City boroughs of Brooklyn , Manhattan and Staten Island. On a clear day, the building may be visible from as far away as Atlantic Highlands, New Jersey. Originally the tower was meant to be the centerpiece of an entire Goldman Sachs campus at Exchange Place, which was to include a training center, a university, and a large hotel complex. Many of the company's Manhattan-based equity traders refused to move away from Wall Street, delaying the occupation of the building's top 13 floors, which had remained vacant until early 2008. Once a derelict and mostly industrial part of Jersey City, the Exchange Place area forms part of New Jersey's Gold Coast, a revitalized strip of land along the formerly industrial west bank of the Hudson. Economic development in the 2000s spurred large-scale residential, commercial, and office development along the waterfront. Although the location was largely rejected by the company's financial executives, 4,000 Goldman Sachs employees made the move to the building, including much of the company's real estate, technology, operations, and administrative departments. The company completed construction of another tower in 2010 at 200 West St. to house the bulk of their sales and trading departments just north of the World Financial Center, directly across the water from 30 Hudson in Lower Manhattan. The company plans to shuttle workers between the two buildings on private ferries when necessary, calling this their "Venice strategy". The building is certified under LEED-NC Version 2.0 of the U.S. Green Building Council.
https://wn.com/Goldman_Sachs_Tower_(Hd)
Plane Crashes Into 2 Buildings And Multiple Cars In Carlstadt NJ 4th Alarm Fire 5-15-17

Plane Crashes Into 2 Buildings And Multiple Cars In Carlstadt NJ 4th Alarm Fire 5-15-17

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  • Duration: 16:22
  • Updated: 16 May 2017
  • views: 22844
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"LIKE" Me On Facebook! https://www.facebook.com/Demonracer2?... And Follow Me On Twitter AND NOW INSTAGRAM @Demonracer2_erv Outro - Dark Horse Cover By Our Last Night DO NOT USE OR REUPLOAD THIS VIDEO WITHOUT PERMISSION, Feel Free To Share At Around 15:30hrs on May 15th The Carlstadt Fire Department Responded To Kero Rd For Multiple Reports Of A Plane Crash. Upon Arrival Companies Had 2 Buildings Well Involved With Fire And Multiple Car Fires. Mutual Aid From Across South bergen County Was Dispatched As Companies Did An Incredible Job Containing The Fire. Unfortunately The 2 On Board The Plane Did Not Survive But Miraculously No One On The Ground Was Injured.
https://wn.com/Plane_Crashes_Into_2_Buildings_And_Multiple_Cars_In_Carlstadt_Nj_4Th_Alarm_Fire_5_15_17
Driving Downtown - Jersey City USA 4K

Driving Downtown - Jersey City USA 4K

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  • Duration: 25:49
  • Updated: 15 Aug 2016
  • views: 79983
videos
Driving Downtown - Jersey City New Jersey USA - Episode 33. Starting Point: Washington Boulevard - https://goo.gl/maps/xTnocS6FeNT2 Jersey City is the second most populous city in the U.S. state of New Jersey after Newark.[22] It is the seat of Hudson County as well as the county's largest city.[23][24] As of 2015, the Census Bureau's Population Estimates Program calculated that Jersey City's population was 264,290,[16] with the largest population increase of any municipality in New Jersey since 2010,[25] an increase of about 6.7% from the 2010 United States Census, when the city's population was at 247,597,[15][26] ranking the city the 75th largest in the nation.[27] Part of the New York metropolitan area, Jersey City is bounded on the east by the Hudson River and Upper New York Bay and on the west by the Hackensack River and Newark Bay. A port of entry, with 21 miles (34 km) of waterfront[28] and significant rail connections, the city is an important transportation terminus and distribution and manufacturing center for the Port of New York and New Jersey. Financial and service industries as well as direct rapid transit access to Manhattan in New York City have played a prominent role in the redevelopment of the Jersey City waterfront and the creation of one of the nation's largest downtown central business districts. After a peak population of 316,715 measured in the 1930 Census, the city's population saw a half-century-long decline to a low of 223,532 in the 1980 Census, but since then the city's population has grown, with the 2010 population reflecting an increase of 7,542 (+3.1%) from the 240,055 counted in the 2000 Census, which had in turn increased by 11,518 (+5.0%) from the 228,537 counted in the 1990 Census. 20th and 21st centuries Beginning in the 1980s, development of the waterfront in an area previously occupied by rail yards and factories helped to stir the beginnings of a renaissance for Jersey City. The rapid construction of numerous high-rise buildings increased the population and led to the development of the Exchange Place financial district, also known as 'Wall Street West', one of the largest banking centers in the United States. Large financial institutions such as UBS, Goldman Sachs, Chase Bank, Citibank, and Merrill Lynch occupy prominent buildings on the Jersey City waterfront, some of which are among the tallest buildings in New Jersey. Simultaneous to this building boom, the light-rail network was developed.[59] With 18,000,000 square feet (1,700,000 m2) of office space, it has the nation's 12th largest downtown.[60] In November 2015, Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump made the claim that "thousands and thousands" of Muslims in Jersey City cheered as they watched the Twin Towers burn after their collapse during the September 11 terrorist attacks, and used the unsubstantiated allegation as justification for his proposal that certain mosques in the United States should be monitored by authorities.[61] City Ordinance 13.097, passed in October 2013, requires employers with ten or more employees to offer up to five paid sick days a year. The bill impacts all businesses employing workers who work at least 80 hours a calendar year in Jersey City. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jersey_City,_New_Jersey https://www.facebook.com/places/Things-to-do-in-Jersey-City-New-Jersey/105756796124329/ http://www.visitnj.org/city/jersey-city https://www.tripadvisor.com/Tourism-g46531-Jersey_City_New_Jersey-Vacations.html
https://wn.com/Driving_Downtown_Jersey_City_USA_4K
Support safer building legislation in New Jersey

Support safer building legislation in New Jersey

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  • Duration: 1:15
  • Updated: 06 Sep 2016
  • views: 199835
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A recent poll found registered New Jersey voters are very supportive of the state making changes to construction codes in the wake of the 2015 Edgewater fire. According to the poll, New Jersey voters overwhelmingly support legislative changes to make buildings in the state more resistant to fires and natural disasters. This includes support for a requirement for concrete and steel frames for buildings over three stories high, as well as proposed legislation that would place limits on construction with wood. Learn More at www.BuildWithStrength.com
https://wn.com/Support_Safer_Building_Legislation_In_New_Jersey
Most Haunted Places In New Jersey

Most Haunted Places In New Jersey

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  • Duration: 3:27
  • Updated: 02 Apr 2015
  • views: 40163
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I count down the ten most haunted places in the Garden State! New videos every Wednesday!
https://wn.com/Most_Haunted_Places_In_New_Jersey
Essex County Jail - New Jersey - United States.

Essex County Jail - New Jersey - United States.

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  • Duration: 3:55
  • Updated: 27 Jan 2015
  • views: 13096
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Essex County Jail - New Jersey - United States. Essex County Jail is located in the University Heights section of Newark, Essex County, New Jersey, United States, and was added to the National Register of Historic Places on September 3, 1991. The jail was abandoned in 1970 when a new county jail was built. The jail is Essex County's oldest public building. The grounds are located adjacent to the Norfolk Street station of the Newark Light Rail. The original building was designed by architect John Haviland and was built in 1837 at the corner of Newark and New Streets. John Haviland was an established prison architect at the time who was most notable for Eastern State Penitentiary. The Morris Canal ran adjacent to the jail and formed the back of the property line. When the building was first built it was known as the Newark Street Jail. The jail was built to replace an earlier structure that was located at the corner of Broad and Walnut Streets and is the present site of the Grace Episcopal Church. The jail consisted of a two story square building built of brick and local brownstone in the Greek Revival style. In 1890, the original building was expanded with multiple additions increasing the number of prison cells up to 300. The building was also updated to include running water and toilet facilities in each cell. The building served as Essex County's main jail until 1970 when a new jail was built. The buildings were closed in 1970 and haven’t been used since 1989, when the county’s Bureau of Narcotics moved out after engineers deemed the facility unsafe. In 1991, scenes for the film Malcolm X were shot at the jail. In 2001, a fire caused severe damage, collapsing walls. Since the fire, Newark acquired the site from Essex County on behalf of the nonprofit group, University Heights Science Park, using a $750,000 federal grant. The developer plans to build a 50-acre science and technology park in the Central Ward that would eventually contain one million square feet of laboratories and offices. The design calls for demolition of the remaining parts of former jail, but the city's landmark's committee, which seeks to have it restored, rejected the plan in 2010. The jail is rapidly decaying and many sections have already fallen down. In particular, The Wardens House, which dates from 1837, has collapsed due to lack of maintenance. Other sections will have to be demolished if the prison is ever rehabilitated. All images are either in the Public Domain or on Google images labeled for reuse. All music is credited to with kind permission to Kevin MacLeod and his website incompetech - Royalty free music - http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/ Text by wikipedia - http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Essex_County_Jail Be Sure to Subscribe for our New Video's. https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCOFs9kGfVcPVMBILUokUt9g Thanks.
https://wn.com/Essex_County_Jail_New_Jersey_United_States.
Top 5 Tallest Buildings in Fort Lee, NJ

Top 5 Tallest Buildings in Fort Lee, NJ

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  • Duration: 1:30
  • Updated: 21 Nov 2017
  • views: 20
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A video showing the top 5 tallest buildings in Fort Lee, NJ. Images of buildings are Google Earth screenshots. Made with iMovie SCL website: skyscraperandcitylists.webstarts.com
https://wn.com/Top_5_Tallest_Buildings_In_Fort_Lee,_Nj
New Jersey Smart Start Buildings - Pay for Performance

New Jersey Smart Start Buildings - Pay for Performance

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  • Duration: 0:31
  • Updated: 10 Nov 2009
  • views: 140
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P&P designed and directed this animated video to promote the New Jersey Smart Start Program, Pay for Performance
https://wn.com/New_Jersey_Smart_Start_Buildings_Pay_For_Performance
Montgomery Gardens Housing Complex - Buildings #3, #5 & #6 – Controlled Demolition, Inc.

Montgomery Gardens Housing Complex - Buildings #3, #5 & #6 – Controlled Demolition, Inc.

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  • Duration: 3:57
  • Updated: 14 Sep 2015
  • views: 9916
videos
Controlled Demolition, Inc. (CDI) of Phoenix, Maryland, USA (acting as Implosion Subcontractor to Main Demolition Contractor, Control Services, LLC of Jersey City, New Jersey) performs the successful explosives felling of three (3), 10-story, reinforced concrete apartment buildings in Jersey City, New Jersey at 9:08 AM on Saturday, August 29, 2015.
https://wn.com/Montgomery_Gardens_Housing_Complex_Buildings_3,_5_6_–_Controlled_Demolition,_Inc.
Weird and Scary New Jersey - Haunted Psychiatric Hospital and Factory - R.I.P. Greystone

Weird and Scary New Jersey - Haunted Psychiatric Hospital and Factory - R.I.P. Greystone

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  • Duration: 3:18
  • Updated: 12 Aug 2008
  • views: 120138
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----------------- Weird *NJ(k1d)* Productions------------- The decision to close Greystone in 2000 came about not only because of concerns for the aging buildings, but also due to the recent negative press it was receiving. Specifically, accounts of sexual assault in a hospital elevator, patients committing suicide, patients becoming pregnant, and a twice-convicted rapist escaping did not help Greystone's public image. The last patient left Greystone's Kirkbride building (the main building) in 1988 and, except for a tiny section preserved for administrative offices, the state shut off the heat, turned out the lights and walked away... ________________________________________ Comment and Rate... ________________________________________ I just found out that the building was demolished. I'm not sure if everything was demolished but I think that they did. When I found this out, i was very pissed off. God damn it! Why? It should have been a museum. R.I.P. Greystone, you were the best and scariest. ________________________________________ http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f4_A57WwWV0&feature=related - - - - - - Please say it's not true... ----- MUSIC GOES TO DONNIE DARKO AND THE PRODUCER OF IT, USED JUST TO MAKE A MOOD FOR THE VIDEO, I DO NOT OWN IT-------------
https://wn.com/Weird_And_Scary_New_Jersey_Haunted_Psychiatric_Hospital_And_Factory_R.I.P._Greystone
Net Zero House & Car in New Jersey  Solar PV Thermal Geothermal No utility bills

Net Zero House & Car in New Jersey Solar PV Thermal Geothermal No utility bills

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  • Duration: 6:11
  • Updated: 07 Jul 2013
  • views: 55246
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Net Zero House and Car New Jersey solar PV thermal geothermal wind NJ Renewable Energy website http://njrenewableenergy.com/ Passive House part 1 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sZqpDybeWLk Solar Thermal install part 1 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cBu9bhWpkRQ LED Light bulbs http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=slj1LlFqD0s Energy Star Products http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sgvufla42Is Weatherization Energy Audit http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aTBQ_hHRHBM A zero-energy building, also known as a zero net energy (ZNE) building, net-zero energy building (NZEB), or net zero building, is a building with zero net energy consumption and zero carbon emissions annually.[1] Buildings that produce a surplus of energy over the year may be called "energy-plus buildings" and buildings that consume slightly more energy than they produce are called "near-zero energy buildings" or "ultra-low energy houses". Traditional buildings consume 40% of the total fossil fuel energy in the US and European Union and are significant contributors of greenhouse gases.[2][3] The zero net energy consumption principle is viewed as a means to reduce carbon emissions and reduce dependence on fossil fuels and although zero energy buildings remain uncommon even in developed countries, they are gaining importance and popularity. Most zero energy buildings use the electrical grid for energy storage but some are independent of grid. Energy is usually harvested on-site through a combination of energy producing technologies like solar and wind, while reducing the overall use of energy with highly efficient HVAC and lighting technologies. The zero-energy goal is becoming more practical as the costs of alternative energy technologies decrease and the costs of traditional fossil fuels increase. The development of modern zero-energy buildings became possible not only through the progress made in new energy and construction technologies and techniques, but it has also been significantly improved by academic research, which collects precise energy performance data on traditional and experimental buildings and provides performance parameters for advanced computer models to predict the efficacy of engineering designs. The zero-energy concept allows for a wide range of approaches due to the many options for producing and conserving energy combined with the many ways of measuring energy (relating to cost, energy, or carbon emissions).
https://wn.com/Net_Zero_House_Car_In_New_Jersey_Solar_Pv_Thermal_Geothermal_No_Utility_Bills
10 Tallest Buildings in the UNITED STATES

10 Tallest Buildings in the UNITED STATES

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  • Duration: 3:03
  • Updated: 23 Oct 2016
  • views: 88149
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1. One World Trade Center Also known as the Freedom Tower, 1 WTC is the main building of the rebuilt World Trade Center complex in Lower Manhattan, It is the tallest building in the Western Hemisphere, and the sixth-tallest in the world. The supertall structure has the same name as the North Tower of the original World Trade Center, which was completely destroyed in September 11, 2001. The new skyscraper stands on the northwest corner of the 16-acre World Trade Center site. 2. Willis Tower Built as and still commonly referred to as Sears Tower, is a 108-story skyscraper in Chicago, Illinois. At completion in 1973, it surpassed the World Trade Center towers in New York to become the tallest building in the world, a title it held for nearly 25 years. More than one million people visit its observation deck each year, making it one of Chicago's most popular tourist destinations. 3. 432 Park Avenue The building is a supertall residential skyscraper in Manhattan. The structure topped out at 1,396 ft. It was developed by CIM Group and features 104 condominium apartments. Construction began in 2012 and was completed on December 23, 2015. The building has been much maligned by many city residents who find it an eyesore and believe it represents New York's increasing cost of living and ostentatious wealth. 4. Trump International Hotel & Tower Also known as Trump Tower, is a skyscraper condo-hotel in downtown Chicago, Illinois. The building, named after real estate developer Donald Trump, was designed by architect Adrian Smith of Skidmore. Bovis Lend Lease built the 98-story structure, which reaches a height of 1,389 ft including its spire, its roof topping out at 1,170 ft. It is next to the main branch of the Chicago River, with a view of the entry to Lake Michigan beyond a series of bridges over the river. 5. Empire State Building The Building is an American cultural icon. It is designed in the distinctive Art Deco style and has been named as one of the Seven Wonders of the Modern World by the American Society of Civil Engineers. The building and its street floor interior are designated landmarks of the New York City Landmarks Preservation Commission, and confirmed by the New York City Board of Estimate. It was designated as a National Historic Landmark in 1986. In 2007, it was ranked number one on the AIA's List of America's Favorite Architecture. 6. Bank of America Tower This building at One Bryant Park is a 1,200 ft skyscraper in the Midtown area of Manhattan. The US$1 billion project was designed by COOKFOX Architects, and advertised to be one of the most efficient and ecologically friendly buildings in the world. It is the fourth tallest building in New York City. Construction was completed in 2009. The building's Urban Garden Room at 43rd Street and 6th Avenue is open to the public. 7. Aon Center Formerly Amoco Building is a modern supertall skyscraper in the Chicago Loop, Illinois, designed by architect firms Edward Durell Stone and The Perkins and Will partnership, and completed in 1974 as the Standard Oil Building. With 83 floors and a height of 1,136 ft, it is the third tallest building in Chicago, surpassed in height by the Willis Tower and the Trump International Hotel and Tower. 8. John Hancock Center It was constructed under the supervision of Skidmore, Owings and Merrill. When the building topped out on May 6, 1968, it was the second tallest building in the world and the tallest outside of New York City. When measured to the top of its antenna masts, it stands at 1,506 ft. The building is home to offices and restaurants, as well as about 700 condominiums, and contains the third highest residence in the world, after the Trump Tower in Chicago and the Burj Khalifa in Dubai. 9. Wilshire Grand Center It is the tallest building in Los Angeles and is also the tallest building in the U.S. outside of New York City and Chicago. Its height surpasses the U.S. Bank Tower by 81 ft. The building will be part of a mixed-use hotel, retail, observation decks, shopping malls and office complex, expected to revitalize downtown Los Angeles and the area surrounding the building. The development of the complex is estimated to cost $1 billion. 10. 3 World Trade Center Also known as 175 Greenwich Street, is a skyscraper under construction as part of the rebuilding of the World Trade Center site in Lower Manhattan, New York City. The project lies on the east side of Greenwich Street, across the street from the previous location of the Twin Towers, which were destroyed during the September 11 attacks in 2001. The building will have a height of 1,079 ft tall with 80 stories. As of August 2016, the building's concrete core is topped out to maximum height, with the perimeter steel structure topped out on October 6, 2016. The building is slated to be completed in 2018. Information Source & Images Credit: http://pastebin.com/DbA1YPx0
https://wn.com/10_Tallest_Buildings_In_The_United_States
Ghost Stations -  Disused Railway Stations in New Jersey, United States

Ghost Stations - Disused Railway Stations in New Jersey, United States

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  • Duration: 2:43
  • Updated: 26 Dec 2015
  • views: 5336
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Thanks for watching.... 1. Arlington (NJT station) 2. Babbitt (Erie Railroad station) 3. Babbitt (NYS&W station) 4. Belle Mead (NJT station) 5. Benson Street 6. Butler (NYS&W station) 7. Cary Station 8. Central Railroad of New Jersey Terminal 9. Demarest (Erie Railroad station) 10. Exchange Place (PRR station) 11. Franklin Avenue (NCS station) 12. Great Meadows Railroad Station 13. Hawthorne (NYS&W station) 14. Heller Parkway (NCS station) 15. Hopewell Station 16. Lackawanna Terminal (Montclair, New Jersey) 17. Long-A-Coming Depot 18. Manhattan Transfer (PRR station) 19. Maywood Station Museum 20. North Hawthorne (NYS&W station) 21. North Pemberton Railroad Station 22. Ocean City 34th Street Station 23. Ocean City Tenth Street Station 24. Park Place (H&M station) 25. Passaic (Erie Railroad station) 26. Pennington Railroad Station 27. Philadelphia and Reading Railroad Freight Station 28. Pompton Plains (Erie Railroad station) 29. Rio Grande Station (Rio Grande, New Jersey) 30. Roseville Avenue (NJT station) 31. Rowe Street (NJT station) 32. Summit Avenue (H&M station) 33. Susquehanna Transfer (NYS&W station) 34. Tenafly (Erie Railroad station) 35. Tuckahoe Station 36. Washington Railroad Station 37. Wortendyke (NYS&W station) Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Category:Defunct_railway_stations_in_New_Jersey Music: Blue_Skies,YouTube Audio Library Ghost stations is the usual English translation for the German word Geisterbahnhöfe. This term was used to describe certain stations on Berlin's U-Bahn and S-Bahn metro networks that were closed during the period of Berlin's division during the Cold War. Since then, the term has come to be used to describe any disused station on an underground railway line, especially those actively passed through by passenger trains. An abandoned (or disused) railway station is a building or structure which was constructed to serve as a railway station but has fallen into disuse. There are various circumstances when this may occur - a railway company may fall bankrupt, or the station may be closed due to the failure of economic activitiy such as insufficient passenger numbers, operational reasons such as the diversion or replacement of the line. In some instances, the railway line may continue in operation while the station is closed. Additionally, stations may sometimes be resited along the route of the line to new premises - examples of this include opening a replacement station nearer to the centre of population, or building a larger station on a less restricted site to cope with high passenger numbers. Notable cases where railway stations have fallen into disuse include the Beeching Axe, a 1960s programme of mass closures of unprofitable railway lines by the British Government. The London Underground system is also noted for its list of closed stations. During the time of the Berlin Wall, a number of Berlin U-Bahn stations on West Berlin lines became "ghost stations" (Geisterbahnhöfe) because they were on lines which passed through East Berlin territory. Railway stations and lines which fall into disuse may become overgrown. Some former railway lines are repurposed as managed nature reserves, trails or other tourist attractions - for example Hellfire Pass, the route of the former "Death Railway" in Thailand. Many former railways are converted into long-distance cycleways, such as large sections of the National Cycle Network in the United Kingdom. In rural areas, former railway station buildings are often converted into private residences. Examples include many of the stations on the closed Didcot, Newbury and Southampton Railway in England. Architecturally and historically notable station buildings may present a problem if they are protected under building preservation laws but fall into disuse. Such buildings are often simply demolished (such as Broad Street railway station (London); a similar fate threatens Michigan Central Station), or they may be preserved as part of a heritage railway. Often, in order to be retained as commercially viable structures within an urban environment, or as part of an urban regeneration project, they may be repurposed for alternative activities. Prominent examples include the ornate Gare d'Orsay in Paris, France, which was converted into the Musée d'Orsay art gallery; and Manchester Central railway station which was put to new use first as a car park, and later refurbished as the Manchester Central Conference Centre. The Ottawa Convention Centre is a former station, as are railway museums Memory Junction in Brighton and Railway Museum of Eastern Ontario in Smiths Falls. In Prescott the rail station houses historical society offices; in Lac-Mégantic and Kingston a former station houses a tourism information office. Stations have also been transformed into restaurants or private residences.
https://wn.com/Ghost_Stations_Disused_Railway_Stations_In_New_Jersey,_United_States
ABANDONED IN PASSAIC NJ

ABANDONED IN PASSAIC NJ

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  • Duration: 5:06
  • Updated: 14 Jun 2012
  • views: 17033
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wheeler takes a walk through an abandoned building in passaic new jersey. he uses his most soothing tones to placate the drunks he meets along the way
https://wn.com/Abandoned_In_Passaic_Nj
Teen Daredevil Climbs Tallest Building In New York For Perfect Instagram Pic

Teen Daredevil Climbs Tallest Building In New York For Perfect Instagram Pic

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  • Duration: 1:28
  • Updated: 28 Nov 2016
  • views: 398307
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A New Jersey teenager has sparked concern and outrage after recording himself hanging from a skyscraper above New York City's Central Park. In the video recently posted to Instagram, Justin Casquejo, 18, can be heard saying, "you guys have no idea how beautiful this is." Casquejo is also seen hanging precariously from the top of a skyscraper under construction overlooking Central Park in a jaw-dropping video posted November 4. He was sentenced to only 30 days of community service.
https://wn.com/Teen_Daredevil_Climbs_Tallest_Building_In_New_York_For_Perfect_Instagram_Pic
The Buildings of NJIT

The Buildings of NJIT

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  • Duration: 2:12
  • Updated: 18 Aug 2011
  • views: 8074
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Familiarize yourself with some of the buildings on the campus of the New Jersey Institute of Technology so you're not late for your first class. Here is the campus map on Google Maps http://bit.ly/oyeR9L
https://wn.com/The_Buildings_Of_Njit
Hahne & Co. Building, Newark

Hahne & Co. Building, Newark

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  • Duration: 2:19
  • Updated: 28 Jun 2016
  • views: 2938
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Redevelopment of an iconic, landmark building into a vibrant mix of housing, educational and retail uses, connecting the university district and the downtown.
https://wn.com/Hahne_Co._Building,_Newark