|Rating||Date Added||Downloads|| |
|Great view of Brunel's Tamar Rail Bridge with the road bridge behind it, their structure seen in the shadows.|
Good photo links.
|Destroyed by the RAF.||10/20/2005||682|
|One of the highest rail-bridges in europe, near Wuppertal.||09/01/2005||468|
|This combination rail and highway bridge crosses the Mississippi River at Jefferson Parish,LA. The railway part of this bridge at 22,996 feet is the longest in the United States. The highway structure of this bridge is 8,076 feet long. The bridge is approximately 135 feet high and the widest clean span is 790 feet.||02/06/2007||455|
|Forth Road Bridge & Forth Rail Bridge, Firth of Forth, Scotland||07/18/2005||856|
|Photograph taken on 28 June 1944, after hitting the railway bridge and yards of Migennes.|
Two tracks cut and train damaged by direct hit on south edge of bridge. About three tracks blocked by debris from one hit and 4 near misses on embankment west of bridge.
|A glorious study of this mid-1800s engineering triumph by I.K.Brunel, still carrying rail traffic today. The shadows show off the twin central spans to perfection.|
Behind is the modern motorway bridge.
|The Williamsburg Bridge is a suspension bridge in New York City across the East River connecting Manhattan at Delancey St. with the Williamsburg neighborhood of Brooklyn on Long Island at Broadway near the Brooklyn-Queens Expressway (Interstate 278).|
Construction on the bridge began in 1896, with Leffert Lefferts Buck as chief engineer, Henry Hornbostel as architect and Holton D....
|In sept. 1944 allied troops tried to conquer the Rhine Bridge of Arnheim. They failed. Later the germans blow up the bridge. (Pic. Royal air Force)||09/06/2005||702|
|This bridge is still open after letting the crusier thru.||08/25/2005||376|
|3 Rail yards and a 1.74k long train placemarked. CNR, CPR and Intermodal (flatbed rail cars carrying truck trailers loaded/unloaded).||01/20/2006||317|
|Aerial image of the Pegasus Bridge area of Normandy taken on 6th June 1944. This was the scene of the first British landing on D-Day, when men of the 6Th Airborne Division used gliders (which can be clearly seen in the image) to land behind enemy lines and secure the bridge over the Caen Canal. This was later re-named 'Pegasus' bridge, in honour of the badge worn by the 6th Airborne. ||10/23/2008||1,072|