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Southern Tagalog Arterial Road
Roads in the PhilippinesHighways ExpresswaysListLogo used from 2001-2017. Still used alternatively.The Southern Tagalog Arterial Road
Southern Tagalog Arterial Road
(also known as the STAR Tollway and CALABARZON Expressway) is a two-to-four-lane 42-kilometre (26 mi) expressway in the province of Batangas
Batangas
in the Philippines. It is operated by STAR Infrastructure Development Corporation (STAR - IDC). The expressway is designated as a component part of Expressway 2 (E2), which includes the South Luzon
Luzon
Expressway and Skyway. The expressway start at the intersection with the Pan-Philippine Highway (also known as the Maharlika Highway) and the South Luzon Expressway in Santo Tomas and runs southward, near Diversion Road, to Batangas
Batangas
City
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Luzon
Luzon
Luzon
(/luːˈzɒn/ ( listen); Tagalog pronunciation: [luˈson]) is the largest and most populous island in the Philippines. It is ranked 15th largest in the world by land area. Located in the northern region of the archipelago, it is the economic and political center of the nation, being home to the country's capital city, Manila, as well as Quezon
Quezon
City, the country's most populous city. With a population of 53 million as of 2015[update],[2] it is the fourth most populous island in the world (after Java, Honshu, and Great Britain), having about 53% of the country's total population. Luzon
Luzon
may also refer to one of the three primary island groups in the country
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Japan International Cooperation Agency
The Japan
Japan
International Cooperation Agency (独立行政法人国際協力機構, dokuritsu gyōseihōjin kokusai kyōryoku kikō, JICA) is a governmental agency that coordinates official development assistance (ODA) for the government of Japan. It is chartered with assisting economic and social growth in developing countries, and the promotion of international cooperation. In October, 2003, Sadako Ogata, former United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees, became the President
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Mataasnakahoy, Batangas
Mataasnakahoy, officially the Municipality of Mataasnakahoy
Mataasnakahoy
(Filipino: Bayan ng Mataasnakahoy), is a municipality in the province of Batangas in the Calabarzon
Calabarzon
(Region IV-A) of the Philippines. The population was 29,187 at the 2015 census.[3] In the 2016 electoral roll, it had 17,590 registered voters.[4] Mataasnakahoy
Mataasnakahoy
was created through Executive Order No. 308 signed by George C. Butte, acting Governor General of the Philippines
Philippines
on March 27, 1931, effective January 1, 1932.[5] Although the town's name is written as one word, it comes from the Tagalog phrase mataás na kahoy, meaning "high wood". It has 16 barangays and its total land area is 22.10 square kilometres (8.53 sq mi). It is bounded by Balete and Lipa City
Lipa City
with Taal Lake
Taal Lake
on its western edge
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Cuenca, Batangas
Cuenca, officially the Municipality of Cuenca (Filipino: Bayan ng Cuenca), is a municipality in the province of Batangas
Batangas
in the Calabarzon
Calabarzon
(Region IV-A) of the Philippines. The population was 32,783 at the 2015 census.[3] In the 2016 electoral roll, it had 21,655 registered voters.[4] Once a part of San Jose, it became an independent town under the name "Cuenca" in 1876. Its main tourist attraction is the 700-metre-high (2,300 ft) mountain, Mount Maculot. The Patron of Cuenca is Saint Isidore the Laborer, the patron of farmers
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Alitagtag, Batangas
Alitagtag, officially the Municipality of Alitagtag
Alitagtag
(Filipino: Bayan ng Alitagtag), is a municipality in, and the geographic enter of, the province of Batangas
Batangas
in the Calabarzon
Calabarzon
(Region IV-A) of the Philippines
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San Jose, Batangas
San Jose, officially the Municipality of San Jose (Filipino: Bayan ng San Jose), is a municipality in the province of Batangas
Batangas
in the Calabarzon
Calabarzon
(Region IV-A) of the Philippines. The population was 76,971 at the 2015 census.[4] In the 2016 electoral roll, it had 44,157 registered voters.[5] The municipality is bounded in the north and north-east by Lipa City, east by Ibaan, south by Batangas
Batangas
City and San Pascual, and west by Cuenca and Alitagtag.Contents1 History 2 Geography2.1 Barangays3 Demographics 4 Government4.1 List of former Municipal Executives5 Economy 6 Attractions 7 Notable people 8 References 9 External linksHistory[edit] The Aetas were the first inhabitants of the place. They started clearing some portions of the wilderness especially in areas near the riverbanks
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Jersey Barrier
A Jersey barrier, or Jersey wall, is a modular concrete or plastic barrier employed to separate lanes of traffic. It is designed to minimize vehicle damage in cases of incidental contact while still preventing the crossover case of a head-on collision. Jersey barriers are also used to reroute traffic and protect pedestrians and workers during highway construction, as well as temporary and semi-permanent protections against landborne attack such as suicide vehicle bombs. A Jersey barrier
Jersey barrier
is also known in the western United States as K-rail, or K-wall, a term borrowed from the California Department of Transportation specification for temporary concrete traffic barriers, or colloquially as a Jersey bump
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Roundabout
A roundabout, also called a traffic circle, road circle, rotary, rotunda or island, is a type of circular intersection or junction in which road traffic flows almost continuously in one direction around a central island.[1] So-called "modern" roundabouts require entering traffic to give way to traffic already in the circle and optimally observe various design rules to increase safety. Compared to stop signs, traffic signals, and earlier forms of roundabouts, modern roundabouts reduce the likelihood and severity of collisions by reducing traffic speeds and minimizing T-bone and head-on collisions.[2] Variations on the basic concept include integration with tram and/or train lines, two-way flow, higher speeds and many others. Traffic exiting the roundabout comes from one direction, rather than three, simplifying the pedestrian's visual environment. Traffic moves slowly enough to allow visual engagement with pedestrians, encouraging deference towards them
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Manila
Manila
Manila
(/məˈnɪlə/; Filipino: Maynilà, pronounced [majˈnilaʔ] or [majniˈla]), officially the City of Manila
Manila
(Filipino: Lungsod ng Maynilà [luŋˈsod nɐŋ majˈnilaʔ], Spanish: Ciudad de Manila), is the capital of the Philippines
Philippines
and the most densely populated city proper in the world.[3] It was the first chartered City by virtue of the Philippine Commission Act 183 on July 31, 1901 and gained autonomy with the passage of Republic Act No
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Japan Bank For International Cooperation
The Japan
Japan
Bank for International Cooperation (国際協力銀行, Kokusai Kyōryoku Ginkō), or JBIC, is a Japanese public financial institution and export credit agency that was created on October 1, 1999, through the merger of the Japan
Japan
Export-Import Bank (JEXIM) and the Overseas Economic Cooperation Fund (OECF).[1] JBIC became the international wing of the Japan
Japan
Finance Corporation (JFC) (日本政策金融公庫, Nihon seisaku kin-yu kohko) (administered by the Ministry of Finance) established on October 1, 2008. It became independent again from JFC on April 1, 2012. The bank is wholly owned by the Japanese government, and its budget and operations are regulated by the JBIC law. It is headquartered in Tokyo and operates in 18 countries with 21 offices
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Department Of Public Works And Highways (Philippines)
The Philippines’ Department of Public Works and Highways
Department of Public Works and Highways
(Filipino: Kagawaran ng Pagawaing Bayan at Lansangan), abbreviated as DPWH, is the executive department of the Philippine government solely vested with the Mandate to “be the State's engineering and construction arm” and, as such, it is “tasked to carry out the policy” of the State to “maintain an engineering and construction arm and continuously develop its technology, for the purposes o
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Malvar
Malvar, officially the Municipality of Malvar
Malvar
(Filipino: Bayan ng Malvar), is a municipality in the province of Batangas
Batangas
in the Calabarzon
Calabarzon
(Region IV-A) of the Philippines. The population was 56,270 at the 2015 census.[3] In the 2016 electoral roll, it had 29,589 registered voters.[4] The municipality was named after General Miguel Malvar, the last Filipino general to surrender to the United States in the Philippines in 1902. Located 68 kilometres (42 mi) south of Manila
Manila
and accessible by the STAR Tollway, Malvar
Malvar
is surrounded by Tanauan City
Tanauan City
to the north, Santo Tomas to the east, Lipa City
Lipa City
to the south and Balete to the west
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Closed Circuit Television
Closed-circuit television
Closed-circuit television
(CCTV), also known as video surveillance,[1][2] is the use of video cameras to transmit a signal to a specific place, on a limited set of monitors. It differs from broadcast television in that the signal is not openly transmitted, though it may employ point to point (P2P), point to multipoint (P2MP), or mesh wired or wireless links. Though almost all video cameras fit this definition, the term is most often applied to those used for surveillance in areas that may need monitoring such as banks, stores, and other areas where security is needed. Though Videotelephony
Videotelephony
is seldom called "CCTV" one exception is the use of video in distance education, where it is an important tool.[3][4] Surveillance
Surveillance
of the public using CCTV is common in many areas around the world
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Street Light
A street light, light pole, lamppost, street lamp, light standard, or lamp standard is a raised source of light on the edge of a road or path. Modern lamps may also have light-sensitive photocells that activate automatically when light is or is not needed: dusk, dawn, or the onset of dark weather. This function in older lighting systems could have been performed with the aid of a solar dial
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Typhoon Nock-ten
Typhoon Nock-ten, known in the Philippines as Typhoon Nina, was the strongest Christmas Day tropical cyclone worldwide in terms of 1-minute sustained winds.[1][2] Forming as a tropical depression southeast of Yap and strengthening into the twenty-sixth tropical storm of the annual typhoon season on December 21, 2016, Nock-ten intensified into the thirteenth typhoon of the season on December 23. Soon afterwards, the system underwent explosive intensification and became a Category 5-equivalent super typhoon early on December 25
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