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Is there a Interstate in Hawaii?

Is there a Interstate in Hawaii?

Although Hawaii’s Interstate highways are not connected to those in the continental United States, they are built to Interstate standards. The fact that they carry an “H” number, rather than an “I” number differentiates them from the connected system of Interstate routes on the continental United States.

When was H-1 built in Hawaii?

Construction of H-1 began in 1959 and ended with completion of the airport viaduct in 1986. It is used daily by over 200,000 trips in its busiest sections. The corridor is 27 miles long from the western end at Farrington Highway in Kapolei to the eastern end at Wai’alae/Kāhala where it meets Kalaniana’ole Highway.

How long is Interstate h1?

27.16 mi
Interstate H-1/Length

When was H-1 built?

Interstate H-1 was first authorized as a result of the Statehood Act of 1960. A portion of the freeway was completed in 1959 between Punahou Street (Exit 23) and King Street (Exit 25A).

Where does Interstate h 1 begin and end?

H-1 then continues along the northern edge of Waipahu approximately 3 miles (4.8 km) until its junction with Interstate H-2. It then continues east through the towns of Pearl City and Aiea for approximately 5 miles (8.0 km) to the complex Halawa Interchange, where it meets Interstates H-3 and H-201.

Where is the h 1 freeway in Honolulu?

East of Middle Street in Honolulu (exit 19A), H-1 is also known as the Lunalilo Freeway and is sometimes signed as such at older signs in central Honolulu. West of Middle Street, H-1 is also known as the Queen Liliʻuokalani Freeway; this name is shown on some roadmaps.

Where does Interstate H4 begin and end in Honolulu?

Interstate H-4 was an idea once proposed for the city of Honolulu in the late 1960s. Interstate H-4 was to provide traffic relief for the congested Interstate H-1 through the downtown area of the capital city. From the west I-H4 was to begin at I-H1/Exit 18 interchange with Route 92.

Is there a zipper lane on Interstate H1?

Interstate H1 includes the operation of the AM Contraflow Zipper Lane which provides an eastbound HOV lane during the morning commute hours in the place of two westbound lanes. 1979 map showing the incomplete H1 freeway by Honolulu International Airport (HNL).