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Incheon International Airport Expressway
HIGHWAY SYSTEMS OF SOUTH KOREA * Expressways * National * Local Incheon
Incheon
International Airport Expressway HANGUL 인천국제공항고속도로 HANJA 仁川國際空航高速道路 REVISED ROMANIZATION Incheon
Incheon
Gukje Gonghang Gosok Doro MCCUNE–REISCHAUER Inch'ŏn Kukche Konghang Kosok ToroThe INCHEON INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT EXPRESSWAY(Korean: 인천국제공항고속도로, Incheon
Incheon
Gukje Gonghang Gosok Doro) is an expressway in South Korea connecting Incheon
Incheon
International Airport to Goyang
Goyang
, Gyeonggi
Gyeonggi

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Jung District, Incheon
JUNG DISTRICT (Jung-gu, Korean : 중구; 中區) is the historic central ward of the city of Incheon
Incheon
, South Korea
South Korea
, one of the eight wards into which Incheon
Incheon
is divided. Its name means "central" in Korean. It was founded in 1883 on the opening of the Jemulpo Port and contains several historical and cultural heritage monuments, such as Dap-dong Cathedral, Hongyemun Gate, The First Anglican Church, and Jayu Park, Korea's first modern park. Incheon
Incheon
is the gateway to Seoul, the capital of South Korea. In modern times it became a trading port, eventually growing to become the second-largest port in South Korea. It is also contains Incheon International Airport
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Incheon
18 BC as Michuhol 1995 AD as Incheon Metropolitan City SUBDIVISIONS List * 8 DISTRICTS ("GU") * Bupyeong-gu (부평구; 富平區) * Gyeyang-gu (계양구; 桂陽區) * Jung-gu (중구; 中區) * Nam-gu (남구; 南區) * Namdong-gu (남동구; 南洞區) * Seo-gu (서구; 西區) * Yeonsu-gu (연수구; 延壽區) * * 2 COUNTIES ("GUN") * Ganghwa-gun (강화군; 江華郡) * Ongjin-gun (옹진군; 甕津郡) GOVERNMENT • TYPE Metropolitan City • MAYOR Yoo jung-bok • COUNCIL CHAIRMAN Ryu Su-yong AREA • TOTAL 1,029.43 km2 (397.47 sq mi) POPULATION (JANUARY 2017) • TOTAL 3,002,645 • DENSITY 2,900/km2 (7,600/sq mi) TIME ZONE Korea Standard Time (
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2nd Gyeongin Expressway
HIGHWAY SYSTEMS OF SOUTH KOREA * Expressways * National * Local Second Gyeongin Expressway HANGUL 제2경인고속도로 HANJA 第二京仁高速道路 REVISED ROMANIZATION Je I Gyeongin Gosok Doro MCCUNE–REISCHAUER Che I Kyŏngin Kosok ToroThe SECOND GYEONGIN EXPRESSWAY(Korean: 제2경인고속도로, Je-I(2) Gyeongin Gosok Doro) is an expressway in South Korea , connecting Incheon
Incheon
to Anyang
Anyang
. It is numbered 110 and has a length of 48.4km. In Incheon
Incheon
International Airport to Hakik JC, It connected by Incheon
Incheon
Grand Bridge (인천대교)
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Goyang
GOYANG (_Goyang-si_; Korean pronunciation: ) is a city in Gyeonggi-do in the north of South Korea
South Korea
. It is part of the Seoul Capital Area , making Goyang
Goyang
one of Seoul
Seoul
's satellite cities . It is one of the largest cities in the Seoul
Seoul
Capital Area, with a population of just over 1 million. The city is the site of the Ilsan New Town , a planned city surrounding the Ilsandong-gu and Ilsanseo-gu districts of Goyang. Several institutions of higher learning are located in Goyang. These include Agricultural Cooperative College , Korea Aerospace University , and Transnational Law and Business University . In sports, the city is home to the Asia League Ice Hockey
Asia League Ice Hockey
team High1
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Gyeonggi-do
GYEONGGI-DO ( Hangul
Hangul
: 경기도, Korean pronunciation: ) is the most populous province in South Korea
South Korea
. Its name, Gyeonggi means "the area surrounding capital". Thus Gyeonggi-do can be translated as "province surrounding Seoul". The provincial capital is Suwon . Seoul
Seoul
—South Korea's largest city and national capital—is in the heart of the province but has been separately administered as a provincial-level special city since 1946. Incheon
Incheon
—South Korea's third largest city—is on the coast of the province and has been similarly administered as a provincial-level metropolitan city since 1981. The three jurisdictions are collectively referred to as Sudogwon and cover 11,730 km2, with a combined population of 25.5 million—amounting to over half of the entire population of South Korea
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Suwon-Munsan Expressway
HIGHWAY SYSTEMS OF SOUTH KOREA * Expressways * National * Local Suwon–Munsan Expressway HANGUL 수원문산고속도로 HANJA 水原文山高速道路 REVISED ROMANIZATION Suwon Munsan Gosok Doro MCCUNE–REISCHAUER Suwon Munsan Kosok ToroThe SUWON–MUNSAN EXPRESSWAY (Korean : 수원문산고속도로; Suwon Munsan Gosok Doro), Also SUWON–GWANGMYEONG EXPRESSWAY(수원광명고속도로), is a freeway in South Korea
South Korea
, connecting Hwaseong to Suwon , Gwangmyeong , Goyang , and Paju . It has Expressway Route No. 17. The entire length from Suwon to Munsan is 83.0 km and the posted speed limit is 100 km/h
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Highway Systems Of South Korea
South Korea
South Korea
has seven HIGHWAY SYSTEMS
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Expressways In South Korea
EXPRESSWAYS IN SOUTH KOREA ( Hangul
Hangul
: 대한민국의 고속도로; Hanja
Hanja
: 大韓民國의 高速道路; RR : Daehanmingukui gosokdoro), officially called as NATIONAL EXPRESSWAYS ( Hangul
Hangul
: 고속국도; Hanja
Hanja
: 高速國道; RR : Gosokgukdo), were originally numbered in order of construction. Since August 24, 2001, they have been numbered in a scheme somewhat similar to that of the Interstate Highway System in the United States
United States
; the icons of the South Korean Expressways are notably similar to those in the United States
United States
because they are shaped like U.S. Highway shields and colored like Interstate shields with red, white and blue, the colors of the flag of South Korea
South Korea

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National Highways Of South Korea
South Korea has a nationwide system of NATIONAL HIGHWAYS ( Hangul : 국도; Hanja : 國道; RR : Gukdo), officially called as GENERAL NATIONAL HIGHWAYS ( Hangul : 일반국도; Hanja : 一般國道; RR : Ilbangukdo), distinct from the expressways . The Ministry of Land, Transport and Maritime Affairs and other government agencies administer the national highways
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Local Highways Of South Korea
In South Korea
South Korea
, highways that are managed by the provincial governments are called LOCAL HIGHWAYS ( Hangul : 지방도; Hanja : 地方道; RR : Jibangdo). Usually route numbers have 2~4 digits; the first digit stands for the main province of its manager
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Hangul
The KOREAN ALPHABET, 한글 , known as HANGUL in South Korea (also transcribed HANGEUL) and as 조선글(CHOSŏN\'GŭL) /조선문자(CHOSŏN MUNTCHA) in North Korea , is the alphabet that has been used to write the Korean language since the 15th century. It was created in 1443 under King Sejong the Great during the Joseon Dynasty . Now the alphabet is the official script of both South Korea and North Korea, and co-official in the Yanbian Korean Autonomous Prefecture and Changbai Korean Autonomous County of China's Jilin Province . In South Korea, primarily Hangul is used to write the Korean language, as using Hanja ( Chinese characters ) in typical Korean writing fell out of common usage during the late 1990s. In its classical and modern forms, the alphabet has 19 consonant and 21 vowel letters
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Hanja
HANJA ( Hangul : 한자; Hanja: 漢字; Korean pronunciation: ) is the Korean name for Chinese characters (Chinese : 漢字; pinyin : _hànzì_). More specifically, it refers to those Chinese characters borrowed from Chinese and incorporated into the Korean language with Korean pronunciation . _Hanja-mal_ or _hanja-eo _ refers to words that can be written with hanja, and _hanmun_ (한문, 漢文) refers to Classical Chinese writing, although "hanja" is sometimes used loosely to encompass these other concepts. Because hanja never underwent major reform, they are almost entirely identical to traditional Chinese and _kyūjitai _ characters. Only a small number of hanja characters are modified or unique to Korean. By contrast, many of the Chinese characters currently in use in Japan and Mainland China have been simplified, and contain fewer strokes than the corresponding hanja characters
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Revised Romanization Of Korean
The REVISED ROMANIZATION OF KOREAN (국어의 로마자 표기법; _gugeoui romaja pyogibeop_; lit. "Roman-letter notation of the national language") is the official Korean language romanization system in South Korea
South Korea
proclaimed by the Ministry of Culture and Tourism to replace the older McCune–Reischauer
McCune–Reischauer
system. The new system eliminates diacritics in favor of digraphs and adheres more closely to Korean phonology than to a suggestive rendition of Korean phonetics for non-native speakers. The Revised Romanization limits itself to the ISO basic Latin alphabet , apart from limited, often optional use of the hyphen . It was developed by the National Academy of the Korean Language from 1995 and was released to the public on 7 July 2000 by South Korea's Ministry of Culture and Tourism in Proclamation No
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McCune–Reischauer
MCCUNE–REISCHAUER ROMANIZATION (/məˈkuːn ˈraɪʃaʊ.ər/ ) is one of the two most widely used Korean language romanization systems. A modified version of McCune–Reischauer
McCune–Reischauer
was the official romanization system in South Korea
South Korea
until 2000, when it was replaced by the Revised Romanization of Korean
Romanization of Korean
system. A variant of McCune–Reischauer
McCune–Reischauer
is still used as the official system in North Korea . The system was created in 1937 by George M. McCune and Edwin O. Reischauer . With a few exceptions, it attempts not to transliterate Korean hangul but to represent the phonetic pronunciation. McCune–Reischauer
McCune–Reischauer
is widely used outside Korea
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Expressway In South Korea
EXPRESSWAYS IN SOUTH KOREA ( Hangul
Hangul
: 대한민국의 고속도로; Hanja
Hanja
: 大韓民國의 高速道路; RR : Daehanmingukui gosokdoro), officially called as NATIONAL EXPRESSWAYS ( Hangul
Hangul
: 고속국도; Hanja
Hanja
: 高速國道; RR : Gosokgukdo), were originally numbered in order of construction. Since August 24, 2001, they have been numbered in a scheme somewhat similar to that of the Interstate Highway System in the United States
United States
; the icons of the South Korean Expressways are notably similar to those in the United States
United States
because they are shaped like U.S. Highway shields and colored like Interstate shields with red, white and blue, the colors of the flag of