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European Route E24
The European route E 24 is part of the United Nations international E-road network. It runs for 254 km (158 mi) from Birmingham
Birmingham
to Ipswich. Route[edit] The route of the E 24 begins at the E 05 near Birmingham, where the M6 Toll
M6 Toll
merges with the M6 and the E 5 switches from the M6 Toll
M6 Toll
to the M42
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E24 (other)
E24 may refer toHMS E24, a Royal Navy submarine Nimzo-Indian Defense, Encyclopaedia of Chess Openings code European route E24, a road in Great Britain between Birmingham and Ipswich the chassis designation for the Nissan Caravan van between 1988 and 1997 the E24 series of preferred numbers E24 Näringsliv, a Swedish online business newspaper E24 Næringsliv, a Norwegian online business newspaper a daily British television programme about news from the entertainment industry, shown on BBC News BMW E24, a car produced between 1976 and 1989 E24 (TV channel), an Indian cable television and satellite networkThis disambiguation page lists articles associated with the same title formed as a letter-number combination. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the
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European Route E19
European route E 19 is 551-kilometre (342 mi) long European route. Its route begins in the Netherlands, and ends in France, via Belgium
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European Route E07
The European route E 07 is a part of the international E-road network from Pau, France to Zaragoza, Spain.v t eInternational E-road networkE01 E03 E04 E05 E06 E07 E08 E09 E10 E11 E12 E13 E14 E15 E16 E17 E18 E19 E20 E21 E22 E23 E24 E25 E26 E27 E28 E29 E30 E31 E32 E33 E34 E35 E36 E37 E38 E39 E40 E41 E42 E43 E44 E45 E46 E47 E48 E49 E50 E51 E52 E53 E54 E55 E56 E57 E58 E59 E60 E61 E62 E63 E64 E65 E66 E67 E68 E69 E70 E71 E72 E73 E74 E75 E76 E77 E78 E79 E80 E81 E82 E83 E84 E85 E86 E87 E88 E89 E90 E91 E92 E93 E94 E95 E96 E97 E98 E99 E101 E105 E115 E117 E119 E121 E123 E125 E127E134 E136 E201 E231 E232 E233 E234 E251 E261 E262 E263 E264 E265 E271 E272 E311 E312 E313 E314 E331 E371 E372 E373 E391 E401 E402 E403 E404 E411 E420 E421 E422 E429 E441 E442 E451 E461 E462 E471 E501 E502 E511 E512 E531 E532 E533 E551 E552 E571 E572 E573 E574 E575 E576 E577 E578 E579 E581 E583 E584 E592 E601 E602 E603 E604 E606 E607 E611 E612 E641 E651 E652 E653 E661 E662 E671 E673 E675 E6
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European Route E8
The European route E 8 is a European route that goes from Tromsø, Norway to Turku, Finland. The length of the route is 1,410 kilometres (880 mi).E 8: Tromsø – Nordkjosbotn – Skibotn – Kilpisjärvi – Kaaresuvanto – Muonio – Tornio – Keminmaa – Kemi – Oulu – Liminka – Raahe – Kalajoki – Kokkola – Vaasa – Pori – Rauma – TurkuThe road E8 was introduced in 1992 between Tromsø–Tornio. In the older E road system it was called E78 since 1962. The E8 was extended Tornio–Turku in year 2002
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European Route E10
European route E 10 is the second shortest Class A road which is part of the International E-road network. It begins in Å, Norway and ends in Luleå, Sweden. The road is about 850 km (530 mi) in length. The Norwegian part of the road is also named Kong Olav Vs vei (King Olav V's road). The road follows the route Å – Leknes – Svolvær – Gullesfjordbotn – Evenes – Bjerkvik – Kiruna – Töre – Luleå. The entire road is paved and two-lane. It has a 90–100 km/h (56–62 mph) speed limit in Sweden,[1] and is usually 7-8 meters wide, enough to make encounters between heavy vehicles trouble-free. In Norway the road is much more twisting than in Sweden, and around 6-7,5 m wide usually with a speed limit of 80 km/h (50 mph). New sections have been built 7.5 m (25 ft) wide the last 15 years, but there are several much narrower parts left. 6 m (20 ft) width makes encounters between heavy vehicles tight
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European Route E11
European route E 11 is a road, part of the International E-road network. It begins in Vierzon and ends in Montpellier, France. It is 570 km (350 mi) long, its whole length being in France. The A71 road section proceeds Vierzon- Bourges- Montulçon- Clermont-Ferrand The A75 section proceeds Clermont-Ferrand- Mende- Millau Finally, the A750 connects to Montpellier. The road uses the highest major road bridge in the world, the Viaduc de Millau, 2,460 m (8,070 ft) long and 270 m (890 ft) high from ground to road
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European Route E12
European route E 12 is a road that is part of the International E-road network. It begins in Mo i Rana, Norway, transverses Sweden and ends in Helsinki, Finland, with a ferry line between Sweden and Finland. The part within Finland is Finnish national highway 3. The road is about 910 km (570 mi) in length. The road follows the route: Mo i Rana – Storuman, Sweden – Lycksele, Sweden – Umeå, Sweden – Holmsund, Sweden – (ferry) – Vaasa, Finland – Tampere, Finland – Hämeenlinna, Finland – Helsinki. The ferry line has one departure per day. It risks being cancelled because a commercial company operates it, and it is unprofitable because of low passenger figures
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European Route E14
European route E 14 is a road part of the International E-road network. It begins in Trondheim, Norway
Norway
and ends in Sundsvall, Sweden. The road is 461 kilometres (286 mi) in length. The road follows the route Trondheim
Trondheim
- Storlien
Storlien
Östersund
Östersund
– Sundsvall.[1] Just east of Trondheim, the road goes through the 3,928-metre (12,887 ft) long Hell Tunnel. After crossing the border from Norway
Norway
it runs through the mountainous western Jämtland County
Jämtland County
of Sweden, passing the well-known Ånnsjön mountain lake.[2] References[edit]^ "Road Transport Infrastructure; Intermediate roads" (PDF). UNECE. 2002-04-05. p. 14. Retrieved 2010-07-26.  ^ Näslund, Ingemar (2012-08-20). "Fisket i västra Jämtland – en viktig och omstridd resurs" (PDF). A.W. Bergsten
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European Route E16
Coordinates: 54°59′38″N 7°19′34″W / 54.994°N 7.326°W / 54.994; -7.326E16Route informationLength 1,180 km (730 mi)Major junctionsWest end Derry
Derry
(Northern Ireland)East end Gävle
Gävle
(Sweden)LocationCountries  United Kingdom  Norway  SwedenHighway systemInternational E-road networkEuropean route E 16 is the designation of a main west-east road through Northern Ireland, Scotland, Norway
Norway
and Sweden, from Derry
Derry
to Gävle, via Belfast, Glasgow, Edinburgh, previously by ferry to Bergen, Voss, through the Gudvanga Tunnel and the Lærdal Tunnel
Lærdal Tunnel
(the world's longest road tunnel), Lærdal, over Filefjell
Filefjell
to Fagernes, Hønefoss, Gardermoen
Gardermoen
and Kongsvinger
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European Route E17
European route E 17 passes through the following cities: Belgium(A14) Antwerp → Sint-Niklaas → Ghent → Kortrijk France(A22) Tourcoing → Lille (A1) Lille → Arras (A26) Arras → Cambrai → Saint-Quentin → Laon → Reims (A4) Reims → Châlons-en-Champagne (A26) Châlons-en-Champagne → Troyes (A5) Troyes → Langres (A5, A31) Langres → BeauneBelgian-French border crossing in Rekkem, demolished in 2014External links[edit]Wikimedia Commons has media related to E17.E-17 on Openstreetmapsv t eInternational E-road networkE01 E03 E04 E05 E06 E07 E08 E09 E10 E11 E12 E13 E14 E15 E16 E17 E18 E19 E20 E21 E22 E23 E24 E25 E26 E27 E28 E29 E30 E31 E32 E33 E34 E35 E36 E37 E38 E39 E40 E41 E42 E43 E44 E45 E46 E47 E48 E49 E50 E51 E52 E53 E54 E55 E56 E57 E58 E59 E60 E61 E62 E63 E64 E65 E66 E67 E68 E69 E70 E71 E72 E73 E74 E75 E76 E77 E78 E79 E80 E81 E82 E83 E84 E85 E86 E87 E88 E89 E90 E91 E92 E93 E9
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European Route E18
European route E18
European route E18
runs from Craigavon
Craigavon
in Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland
to Saint Petersburg in Russia, passing through Scotland, Norway, Sweden, and Finland
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European Route E20
The European route E 20 is part of the United Nations International E-road network. It runs roughly west–east through Ireland, the United Kingdom, Denmark, Sweden, Estonia and finally Russia. The length is 1,880 km (1,170 mi). The road is not continuous; at three points, a sea crossing is required. Roll-on/roll-off ferries make the crossings from Dublin to Liverpool and from Stockholm to Tallinn. No vehicle-carrying vessels traverse the North Sea from Kingston-upon-Hull to Esbjerg (as of 2013).Contents1 Route1.1 Ireland 1.2 United Kingdom 1.3 Denmark 1.4 Sweden 1.5 Estonia 1.6 Russia2 Itinerary 3 References 4 External linksRoute[edit] Ireland[edit] The initial section of the E 20 from Shannon Airport to Dublin via Limerick is approximately 228 km long and is only partially signed, along the M7/N7
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European Route E4
European route
European route
E 4 passes from north to south through Sweden
Sweden
from the border with Finland, with a total length of 1,590 kilometres (990 mi). The Finnish part lies entirely within Tornio
Tornio
in northern Finland, and is only 1 kilometre (0.62 mi) long.[1] The Swedish part traverses most of Sweden
Sweden
except the extreme north and the west coast region, and is commonly considered the highway backbone of Sweden, since it passes in the vicinity of many of its largest cities and through the capital Stockholm
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European Route E21
European route E 21 is a series of roads in Europe, part of the United Nations International E-road network. It runs from Metz, France to Geneva, Switzerland. It meets the European route E 25, the E 50 and the E 411 at Metz, from where it departs. On its way to Geneva, it crosses the E 23 at Nancy, and also passes through Dijon. It enters Switzerland soon after and links with the E 25, the E 62 and the E 712 at Geneva, allowing further travel through Europe
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