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National Route 43 (South Korea)
Highway systems of South KoreaExpressways National LocalNational Route 43 is a national highway in South Korea
South Korea
connects Sejong City to Kosong
Kosong
County (North Korea)
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Sejong City
Sejong (Korean pronunciation: [se(ː).dʑoŋ]; Hangul: 세종; Hanja: 世宗), officially Sejong Special
Special
Self-Governing City[2] (Hangul: 세종특별자치시; Hanja: 世宗特別自治市) and formerly known as Yeongi (연기, 燕岐) County is South Korea's central administrative city. In early 2007, the South Korean government created a special administrative district from parts of South Chungcheong Province
South Chungcheong Province
and North Chungcheong Province
North Chungcheong Province
provinces, near Daejeon, to relocate nine ministries and four national agencies from Seoul
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Cheonho Bridge
The Cheonho Bridge crosses the Han River in South Korea and connects the districts of Gangdong-gu and Gwangjin-gu. The bridge was completed on July 5, 1976. The bridge was built to relieve the heavy traffic on the Gwangjin Bridge, but by 1986 the bridge was experiencing much traffic itself. This was resolved by building the Olympic Bridge in 1988.[1] References[edit]^ a b 천호대교. Naver / Encyclopedia of Korean Culture (in Korean). Naver. Retrieved 18 January 2014.  ^ 천호대교[ 千戶大橋 ]. Doopedia (in Korean). Naver
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Suwon
Suwon[a] (Hangul: 수원, Hanja: 水原, Korean pronunciation: [su.wʌn]) is the capital and largest metropolis of Gyeonggi-do, South Korea's most populous province which surrounds Seoul, the national capital. Suwon
Suwon
lies about 30 kilometres (19 miles) south of Seoul. It is traditionally known as "The City of Filial Piety". With a population close to 1.2 million, it is larger than Ulsan, although it is not governed as a metropolitan city. Suwon
Suwon
has existed in various forms throughout Korea's history, growing from a small settlement to become a major industrial and cultural center. It is the only remaining completely walled city in South Korea. The city walls are one of the more popular tourist destinations in Gyeonggi
Gyeonggi
Province. Samsung Electronics
Samsung Electronics
R&D center and headquarters are in Suwon
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Kosong
Kosŏng County is a kun, or county, in Kangwŏn province, North Korea. It lies in the southeasternmost corner of North Korea, immediately north of the Korean Demilitarized Zone. Prior to the end of the Korean War in 1953, it made up a single county, together with what is now the South Korean county of the same name. In a subsequent reorganization, the county absorbed the southern portion of Tongch'ŏn county.Contents1 Physical features 2 Administrative divisions 3 Economy 4 Transport 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksPhysical features[edit]Kŭmgangsan beach.Kosŏng is largely mountainous, but there is flat land along the coast of the Sea of Japan (East Sea of Korea) to the county's east. The mountains here are part of the Taebaek range
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Hanam
Hanam
Hanam
(Korean pronunciation: [ha.nam]) is a city in Gyeonggi Province, South Korea. Formerly a part of Gwangju
Gwangju
County, it was designated a city in 1989. The ancient Baekje
Baekje
capital of Hanam Wiryeseong
Wiryeseong
may have been located there. Lying immediately east of Seoul, Hanam
Hanam
is also bordered by Namyangju, Gwangju, and Seongnam
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Seoul
Seoul
Seoul
(/soʊl/; 서울; Korean: [sʌ.ul] ( listen)), officially the Seoul
Seoul
Special
Special
Metropolitan City – is the capital[10] and largest metropolis of the Republic of Korea
Korea
(commonly known as South Korea).[1] Seoul
Seoul
forms the heart of the Seoul
Seoul
Capital Area, and includes the surrounding Incheon
Incheon
metropolis and Gyeonggi province, altogether home to roughly half of the country's population.[11][12] Strategically situated on the Han River, Seoul's history stretches back over two thousand years, when it was founded in 18 BC by the people of Baekje, one of the Three Kingdoms of Korea. The city was later designated the capital of Korea
Korea
under the Joseon
Joseon
dynasty
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Gangdong District
Gangdong District
Gangdong District
(Gangdong-gu) is one of the 25 gu which make up the city of Seoul, South Korea. Gangdong is literally "east of the (Han) River". It is located on the east side of the city. Jungbu (literally "Central Part") Express Motorway starts in and passes through Sangil-dong, which is located in the east end of this district. In Amsa-dong, there is a Pre-historic heritage site which is about six thousands years old. At this site, there are many kinds of pottery and houses
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Songpa District
Songpa-gu is a district of Seoul, South Korea. Songpa is located at the southeastern part of Seoul, the capital of South Korea
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Gwangjin District
Gwangjin District
Gwangjin District
(Gwangjin-gu) is one of the 25 wards (gu) of Seoul, South Korea. It is located on the north bank of the Han River, to the eastern end of Seoul
Seoul
It was created from neighboring Seongdong District in 1995. Gwangjin District
Gwangjin District
is home to Konkuk University
Konkuk University
and Sejong University.Contents1 Characteristics 2 Administrative divisions 3 Transportation3.1 Railroad4 Education 5 Sister cities 6 References 7 External linksCharacteristics[edit] Gwangjin District
Gwangjin District
is characterized by a remarkable variety in its composition. It is home to the Konkuk University
Konkuk University
campus, the vicinity of which is one of Seoul's top nightlife destinations, as well as Children's Grand Park, an equally popular attraction for children and families
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Pyeongtaek
Pyeongtaek
Pyeongtaek
(Korean pronunciation: [pʰjʌŋ.tʰɛ̝k̚]) is a city in Gyeonggi
Gyeonggi
Province, South Korea. Located in the southwestern part of the province, Pyeongtaek
Pyeongtaek
was founded as a union of two districts in 940, during the Goryeo dynasty. It was elevated to city status in 1986 and is home to a South Korean naval base and a large concentration of United States
United States
troops. The South Korean government plans to transform Pyeongtaek
Pyeongtaek
city to an international economic hub to coincide with the move of the United States
United States
Forces Korea (USFK) to Pyeongtaek. During the Korean War
Korean War
it was the site of an early battle between U.S. and North Korean forces, the Battle of Pyongtaek
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Guri
Guri
Guri
(Korean pronunciation: [ku.ɾi]) is a city in Gyeonggi Province, South Korea. It is located immediately to the east of Seoul, in the heart of the Capital Metropolitan Area. The Royal Tombs of the Joseon Dynasty
Royal Tombs of the Joseon Dynasty
are located in the city. The low mountain of Achasan
Achasan
is also located here, site of the Baekje-era Achasanseong and numerous hiking trails. It also has pleasant walking paths along Wang-suk-cheon, a small creek separating Guri
Guri
from Namyangju. The traditional town market in Doldari (Guri's downtown around what used to be a "stone bridge") provides a cheap alternative to department stores. Guri
Guri
first became a separate city in 1986
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Namyangju
Namyangju
Namyangju
(Korean pronunciation: [na.mjaŋ.dʑu]) is a city in Gyeonggi
Gyeonggi
Province, South Korea. To the east is Gapyeong County, to the west is Guri
Guri
City, and to the north is Pocheon
Pocheon
City.Contents1 History of Namyangju 2 Administrative divisions 3 Location 4 Education 5 Historic Landmarks 6 Namyangju
Namyangju
Organic Museum 7 Products 8 Sister cities 9 See also 10 References 11 External linksHistory of Namyangju[edit] Namyangju
Namyangju
historical character: Jeong Yak-yong, also Jeong Yag-yong or Dasan[茶山] (1762–1836), was a leading Korean philosopher during the Joseon
Joseon
Dynasty. He is widely regarded as the greatest of the Silhak thinkers, who advocated that the formalist Neo-Confucian philosophy of Joseon
Joseon
return to practical concerns
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Gangwon Province, South Korea
Coordinates: 37°30′N 128°15′E / 37.500°N 128.250°E / 37.500; 128.250Gangwon 강원도ProvinceKorean transcription(s) • Hangul 강원도 • Hanja 江原道 • McCune‑Reischauer Kangwŏndo • Revised Romanization Gangwon-doFlagLogoCountry South KoreaRegion Gwandong (Yeongseo: western Gangwon; Yeongdong: eastern Gangwon)Capital ChuncheonSubdivisions 7 cities; 11 countiesGovernment • Governor Choi Moon-soon
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Cheorwon County
Cheorwon County
Cheorwon County
(Cheorwon-gun [tɕʰʌɾwʌn ɡun]), also spelled Chorwon, is a county in Gangwon Province, South Korea
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