HOME
The Info List - Four World Trade Center


--- Advertisement ---



4 World Trade Center
4 World Trade Center
(also known by its street address, 150 Greenwich Street) is a skyscraper that is part of the World Trade Center complex in New York City. The building's groundbreaking took place in January 2008, and it opened to tenants and the public on November 13, 2013.[8] It is located on the southeast corner of the 16-acre (6.5 ha) World Trade Center site, where the original nine-story 4 World Trade Center stood. Pritzker Prize-winning architect Fumihiko Maki
Fumihiko Maki
was awarded the contract to design the 978-foot-tall (298 m) building.[9] As of 2016[update], it is the third tallest skyscraper at the rebuilt World Trade Center, behind One and 3 World Trade Center. However, 2 World Trade Center
2 World Trade Center
is expected to surpass the height of both buildings upon completion.[10] The total floor space of the building includes 1.8 million square feet (167,000 square meters) of office and retail space.[11]

Contents

1 Original building (1975–2001) 2 Current building

2.1 Construction

2.1.1 Gallery

2.2 Layout and occupancy

3 See also 4 References 5 External links

Original building (1975–2001)[edit] The original 4 World Trade Center
4 World Trade Center
was a 9-story low-rise office building that was completed in 1975 that was 118 ft (36 m) tall and in the southeast corner of the site, in Lower Manhattan, New York City. The building's major tenants were Deutsche Bank
Deutsche Bank
(Floor 4, 5, and 6) and the New York Board of Trade
New York Board of Trade
(Floors 7, 8, and 9). The building's side facing Liberty Street housed the entrance to The Mall at the World Trade Center on the basement concourse level of the WTC. It was practically destroyed as a result of the collapse of the South Tower during the September 11 attacks
September 11 attacks
and its remains were later demolished to make way for the construction of the new skyscrapers, Four World Trade Center
Four World Trade Center
and Three World Trade Center. 4 World Trade Center was home to five commodities exchanges on what was at the time one of the world's largest trading floors (featured in the Eddie Murphy movie Trading Places).

Tenants

FL# Companies

9 New York Board of Trade

8 New York Board of Trade

7 New York Board of Trade,[12] Gelderman, Inc.,[12] Overseas-Chinese Banking Corp.,[12] New York Stock Exchange

6 Deutsche Bank[12]

5 Deutsche Bank,[12] Green Coffee Association

4 Deutsche Bank[12]

3

2

L Tony Gemelli's Restaurant & Bar,[12] Marche Restaurant, Flowers of the World, XandO-Cosi, Sam Goody, Structure, Banana Republic

C The Mall at the World Trade Center

NOAA aerial image days after the attacks. North is approximately on the upper right corner of the photo.

4 WTC, southeast corner. WTC building remains and neighboring buildings (Note the original footprints of the Twin Towers and 7 WTC)

World Trade Center After 9-11 Attacks Seen from Above With Original Building Locations

Preliminary site plans for the World Trade Center rebuild.

Former site plan, with original 4 World Trade Center
4 World Trade Center
at the southeast corner.

Current building[edit] Construction[edit] Groundbreaking took place in 2008. The building reached street level in November 2009. The safety cocoon was installed December 2010. The first glass was installed May 2011. In November 2010, three PureCell fuel cells were delivered at the World Trade Center site
World Trade Center site
which together will provide about 30% of the tower’s power.[13] The structural engineer for the building is Leslie E. Robertson Associates, New York City.[14] On February 16, 2012, one of the building's construction crane cables snapped while lifting steel, causing the steel to fall 40 stories from the building, landing on a flat bed truck. No injuries were reported. Construction on the building eventually resumed after the accident.[15] On June 25, 2012, steel topped out at floor 72.[16] Structural steel and concrete completed by June 1, 2013, followed rapidly by the removal of construction fencing in September 2013 and the building's opening in November 13, 2013.[17] Cost of construction of 4 World Trade Center was 1.67 billion USD, funded by insurance funds and Liberty bonds.[2] The first tenants to move in were two government agencies,[18] and as of July 2015[update], the building is 62% leased.[19] Gallery[edit]

Construction on March 26, 2011.

Construction on August 7, 2011.

Construction on October 4, 2011.

Construction on March 12, 2012.

Construction on October 17, 2012.

Layout and occupancy[edit]

4 World Trade Center
4 World Trade Center
reflecting water of the Hudson River, viewed from One World Observatory
One World Observatory
in 2017

The above-ground portion of the building dedicated for retail use (which consists of the ground floor, the three floors immediately above the ground floor as well as the two floors below ground), will accommodate offices using two distinct floor shapes. From floors 7 through 46, the typical floor space is 36,350 square feet (3,376 square meters) in the shape of a parallelogram (which is designed to echo the configuration of the site).[10] From floors 48 through 63 the floor space will be 28,000 sq ft (2,600 square meters) in the shape of a trapezoid, shaped so that it opens toward the tip of Manhattan Island and also triangulated to face One World Trade Center. The tower includes five levels of mechanical floors.[10] The New York Power Authority selected UTC Power
UTC Power
to provide 12 PureCell Model 400 fuel cells that will be used to provide electricity, water and heat. According to the developer, the systems combined will rank as one of the largest installations of fuel cells in the world.[13] The upper floors of the building have no interior columns. The Port Authority of New York and New Jersey
Port Authority of New York and New Jersey
(PANYNJ) plans to lease approximately 600,766 square feet (55,813.0 m2) in 4 World Trade Center for its new headquarters.[10][20] PANYNJ was formerly headquartered in 1 World Trade Center before it was destroyed. The Port Authority signed a 30-year lease. The lower levels of the building are used by retail businesses, including Eataly,[21] and connects via an underground "retail and transportation concourse" to the PATH station.[10] The city of New York also plans to lease 581,642 square feet (54,036.3 m2) of space, which is not in use yet, in the completed building.[20] A February 2017 announcement by Spotify that it would lease floors 62 through 72 for its United States headquarters brought 4 World Trade Center
4 World Trade Center
to full occupancy. The building's elevators are supplied by Schindler, and are the second fastest in North America at 9 m/s (1800 fpm). [22] See also[edit]

List of tallest buildings in New York City Marriott World Trade Center

References[edit]

^ " World Trade Center ". Wtc.com. 2013-12-31. Retrieved 2014-02-03.  ^ a b Dunlap, David W. "A 977-Foot Tower You May Not See, Assuming You've Even Heard of It". City Room. Retrieved 2016-10-26.  ^ "Stacking Diagram 4 World Trade Center
4 World Trade Center
Silverstein Properties". 4wtc.com. Retrieved 2014-02-03.  ^ 4 World Trade Center
4 World Trade Center
at Emporis ^ "4 World Trade Center". SkyscraperPage.  ^ 4 World Trade Center
4 World Trade Center
at Structurae ^ "4 World Trade Center". Skyscraper
Skyscraper
Center. CTBUH. Retrieved 2017-01-18.  ^ Newman, Andy; Correal, Annie (November 13, 2013). "New York Today: Skyward". The New York Times.  ^ "Designs for the Three World Trade Center
Three World Trade Center
Towers Unveiled" (Press release). Lower Manhattan
Lower Manhattan
Development Corporation. September 7, 2006. Retrieved 2010-05-23.  ^ a b c d e 150 Greenwich St., Maki and Associates, Architectural Fact Sheet - September 2006. Retrieved 2007-02-09 ^ Pogrebin, Robin (May 3, 2006). "Richard Rogers to Design Tower at Ground Zero". The New York Times. Retrieved 2006-06-22.  ^ a b c d e f g "CNN.com Specials". Retrieved 21 March 2017.  ^ a b Troianovski, Anton (November 1, 2010). "WTC Taps Fuel Cells". The Wall Street Journal.  ^ Post, Nadine M. (September 18, 2006). "Ground Zero Office
Office
Designs Hailed as Hopeful Symbols". Engineering News-Record. p. 12.  ^ Rosenberg, Rebecca; Messing, Philip (February 17, 2012). "35-ton WTC plunge". New York Post. Retrieved 21 February 2012.  ^ http://m.citybizlist.com/city/details/18/215317[permanent dead link] ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2012-07-28. Retrieved 2012-07-20.  ^ "NYC's World Trade Tower Opens 40% Empty in Revival". Bloomberg.com. 2013-11-12. Retrieved 2015-10-05.  ^ 29 July 2015. "Silverstein Signs Four More Tenants at 4WTC". Real Estate Weekly. Retrieved 5 October 2015.  – via  HighBeam (subscription required) ^ a b Dunlap, David W. (July 9, 2008). "Answers About Ground Zero Rebuilding". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-07-09.  ^ Fishbein, Rebecca. "First Look Inside The Gigantic New Eataly Location At 4 World Trade Center". Gothamist. Archived from the original on 2016-08-29. Retrieved 2016-09-01.  ^ " Spotify
Spotify
Will Move to WTC; Expand Staff by 1,000". The Wall Street Journal. February 15, 2017. Retrieved February 16, 2017. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Four World Trade Center.

4WTC.com - 4 World Trade Center
4 World Trade Center
- 150 Greenwich Street
Greenwich Street
- Official site Main WTC site - Additional Information Tower 4 Design Update (video) Images of 150 Greenwich Street
Greenwich Street
(images) Images of 4 WTC (Images) Emporis
Emporis
entry on this building

Lists of tenants of the WTC complex on 9/11

One WTC Two WTC Four WTC Five WTC Six WTC Seven WTC

v t e

New York City's World Trade Center

First WTC (1973–2001)

Construction Towers

One Two Three Four Five Six Seven

Windows on the World Mall The Bathtub Tenants

One Two Four Five Six Seven

Art

Bent Propeller The Sphere The World Trade Center Tapestry World Trade Center Plaza Sculpture Ideogram Sky Gate, New York

Major events

February 13, 1975 fire February 26, 1993 bombing January 14, 1998 robbery September 11, 2001 attacks

Collapse Timeline Victims Aftermath Deutsche Bank
Deutsche Bank
Building St. Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church

Second WTC (2001–present)

Site, towers, and structures

One

Construction

Two Three Four Five Seven Performing Arts Center Vehicular Security Center Liberty Park

St. Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church

Westfield Mall Artwork (ONE: Union of the Senses)

Rapid transit

PATH stations

Transportation Hub

New York City
New York City
Subway stations

Chambers Street – WTC / Park Place (2, ​3​, A, ​C, and ​E trains) Cortlandt Street (N, ​R, and ​W trains) Cortlandt Street (1 and ​2 trains) Fulton Street (2, ​3​, 4, ​5​, A, ​C​, J, and ​Z trains)

Fulton Center

Corbin Building Dey Street Passageway

9/11 memorials

9/11 Tribute Museum National September 11 Memorial & Museum

Competition Memory Foundations

Tribute in Light America's Response Monument Empty Sky Relics from original WTC

The Sphere Cross Survivors' Staircase

People

Minoru Yamasaki Emery Roth & Sons Larry Silverstein Austin J. Tobin David Childs Michael Arad THINK Team Daniel Libeskind Leslie E. Robertson

Other

Park51 Project Rebirth Take Back The Memorial West Street pedestrian bridges In popular culture

Film Music 9/11-related media featuring One WTC

10048 ZIP code Former: IFC Former: Twin Towers 2

Brookfield Place

Brookfield Place 200 Liberty Street 225 Liberty Street 200 Vesey Street 250 Vesey Street Winter Garden Atrium New York Mercantile Exchange

v t e

Port Authority of New York and New Jersey

Seaports

Howland Hook Port Jersey Port Newark–Elizabeth Red Hook

Airports

Atlantic City Kennedy LaGuardia Newark Liberty Stewart Teterboro Downtown Manhattan Heliport

Bridges and tunnels

Bayonne Bridge George Washington Bridge Goethals Bridge Holland Tunnel Lincoln Tunnel Outerbridge Crossing

Rail

Passenger

AirTrain JFK AirTrain LaGuardia
AirTrain LaGuardia
(proposed) AirTrain Newark Gateway Project (proposed) Newark Airport Station PATH

Freight

Greenville Yard ExpressRail NYNJ Rail

Bus stations

GWB Bus Station Journal Square Transportation Center Port Authority Bus Terminal

Roadways

Dyer Avenue The Helix Holland Tunnel
Holland Tunnel
Rotary George Washington Bridge
George Washington Bridge
Plaza JFK Expressway Lincoln Tunnel
Lincoln Tunnel
Expressway Trans-Manhattan Expressway

Other

178th–179th Street Tunnels Bathgate Industrial Park Battery Park City Ferry Terminal Essex County Resource Recovery Facility Four World Trade Center Lincoln Tunnel
Lincoln Tunnel
XBL Military Ocean Terminal at Bayonne
Military Ocean Terminal at Bayonne
(MOTBY) Newark Legal Center North Bergen Park and Ride Police Department One World Trade Center South Waterfront, Hoboken Teleport Queens West World Trade Center

Historical

111 Eighth Avenue Hudson Terminal World Trade Center (

.