What does CKC 110 mean?


CKC 110 stands for Route Chicago to Kansas City. It is an expressway being built that will actually be named Illinois Route 110 and each sign will have the CKC 110 banner above them. The road is 532 miles long, no info on the finish date yet.

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Route 110 marker Missouri Highways
Supplemental Route 110 is a short highway in Jefferson County. Its eastern terminus is at U.S. Route 67 about six miles (10 km) east of De Soto; its western terminus is at Route 21 a few miles north of De Soto. De Soto and Olympian Village are the only cities on the route. Route 110 begins at an intersection with Route 21 north of De Soto, heading southeast on a two-lane undivided road. The route passes through wooded areas with some fields and homes, crossing over Union Pacific's De Soto Subdivision and coming to an intersection with Route P. The road leaves the De Soto area and heads east through more rural areas with some development. Farther east, Route 110 comes to its eastern terminus at an interchange with US 67 in Olympian Village, where Route CC heads to the north. In January 2012, the Missouri Highways and Transportation Commission approved the use of Missouri Route 110 to include all of Missouri's part of the Chicago-Kansas City expressway and to correspond to Illinois 110 from Hannibal, MO to Chicago. The CKC Missouri 110 follows Interstate 35 from the Kansas State Line in Kansas City to US 36 in Cameron, then follows US 36 (and the short part of Interstate 72) to Hannibal. At present, there is no word on any change in the designation of the Jefferson County Route 110. The entire route is in Jefferson County.
Iowa Highway 110 marker Iowa Highway 110 (Iowa 110) is a north–south state highway in northwestern Iowa. It is 15 miles (24 km) long. Iowa 110 begins at U.S. Route 20 (US 20) south of Schaller and ends in Storm Lake at Iowa Highway 7. Iowa Highway 110 begins at U.S. Route 20 2 miles (3.2 km) south of Schaller. It heads north through Schaller and through northwest Sac County, crossing into Buena Vista County near mile marker 6. Three miles into Buena Vista County, Iowa 110 turns to the east at Buena Vista County Road C65 (CR C65). For miles (4.0 km), the route heads east, turning to the north again near the southwestern shore of Storm Lake. It continues north past the western shore for 2 miles (3.2 km) and negotiates an S-curve around the northwestern shore and into the city of Storm Lake. The highway ends at Iowa Highway 7 on the extreme western side of the city. Iowa Highway 110 was designated November 7, 1934 on an old segment of Primary Road No. 4. Through the city of Storm Lake, the route followed the northern shore of Storm Lake; it ended at U.S. Route 71 in the downtown area. By 1952, only the segment from U.S. Route 20 to Schaller was paved. By 1956, the entire route was paved. By 1970, Iowa 110 was rerouted away from the downtown area to its current western end.
State Trunk Highway 110 marker State Trunk Highway 110 (often called Highway 110, STH 110 or WIS 110) is a state highway in the U.S. state of Wisconsin. It runs north–south in central Wisconsin from Fremont to Marion. Its southern terminus is at U.S. Highway 10 and WIS-96 southeast of Fremont. Its northern terminus is at U.S. Highway 45 in Marion. The highway begins at an intersection with US 10 and WIS-96 southeast of Fremont. It heads north from US 10 for about half a mile before turning westward. It passes through Fremont and heads to the northwest before turning to the south toward US 10 and WIS-49. The highway then runs concurrently to the north with US 10 and WIS-49 for about 5 miles (8.0 km). It then splits off and heads northward into Weyauwega. After it leaves the city, the highway continues to the northwest, where it will meet with WIS-22 and WIS-54. It runs concurrently to the north along both highways before WIS-54 splits off. WIS-110 and WIS-54 continue concurrently northward, passing through Manawa. North of Manawa, the highways split and WIS-110 continues to the north. Further along, it enters Marion, where it terminates at US 45. Highway 110 started out as U.S. Route 110, a 40-mile (64 km) long north–south U.S. highway located entirely within Wisconsin. The southern terminus of the route was at U.S. Route 41 (now the intersection of U.S. Route 45 and Highway 76) in Oshkosh. The northern terminus was at U.S. Route 10 (now the northern terminus of the Highway 96/Highway 110 concurrency) east of Fremont. US 110 was deleted in 1939 and subsequently replaced with WIS 110. Due to a series of extensions and truncations in the 70 years since, however, WIS 110 is no longer designated on most of the former routing of US 110. Today, what was once US 110 is now US 45 from Oshkosh to Winchester, CTH II from Winchester to US 10 southeast of Fremont, and WIS 110 from US 10 to WIS 96 east of Fremont.
Route 110 or Highway 110 can refer to multiple roads:
Chicago kc sign.svg
Route 110 marker Illinois Route 110 marker The Chicago – Kansas City Expressway is a highway that runs between Chicago, Illinois and Kansas City, Missouri. The road is known as Route 110 in Missouri and Illinois Route 110 (IL 110) in Illinois. IL 110 was created through legislation on May 27, 2010 as the designated route for the Illinois portion of the Chicago - Kansas City Expressway. The Expressway starts in downtown Kansas City, Missouri on Interstate 35 and leaves the city in a northeast direction. In Cameron, Missouri, the route turns east on U.S. 36 and crosses the state including driving through Chillicothe, Missouri and Macon, Missouri. East of Hannibal, Missouri, the route continues east on I-72 through Hannibal and across the Mississippi River. U.S. 36 and Interstate 35 in Missouri are now in the process to have the comprehensive sign package similar to Illinois along the Chicago–Kansas City Expressway, including the Route 110 designation and the C-KC logo on every route marker between Hannibal and Kansas City. The sign inside Missouri consists of three letters, CKC. The first C is shaded red. IL 110 crosses into Illinois from the Mark Twain Memorial Bridge east of Hannibal. It follows Interstate 72 (I-72) east to I-172, then runs north with I-172 to IL 336 around the city of Quincy. Both routes run north to Carthage, where IL 110 and IL 336 join with U.S. Route 136 (US 136). All three routes run east to Macomb, where IL 110 then continues north with US 67 to Monmouth. At Monmouth, IL 110 joins US 34 and runs east to I-74. IL 110 then joins I-74 and runs north to near the Quad Cities, joining with I-80 before joining I-88 eastbound. The two highways continue east to I-88's eastern terminus in Hillside, where IL 110 continues on I-290, terminating at the Circle Interchange near the Chicago Loop. The Cannon Ball Route was a historic auto trail that ran from Hannibal, Missouri east-northeast to Chicago, Illinois. The route was included in the 1917 Map of Marked Routes provided by the Illinois State Highway Department, a precursor to the modern-day Illinois Department of Transportation. This highway routing closely parallels the Hannibal-Quincy to Chicago branch of the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Railroad. This route stayed west and north of the Illinois River, so this route never had to cross the limited number of Illinois River bridges in 1917. IL 110 was the designation for what is present-day IL 15 from St. Libory, Illinois to just south of Addieville, where it meets up with IL 160. During the World War II years, IL 15 was part of what is now IL 160, and the section from St. Libory to Addieville was IL 110. The number was dropped in favor of US 460; the present IL 15 and IL 160 routings came in the mid-1960s. Raven Road in Washington County is a stub of the former IL 15, and that intersection was the eastern terminus of IL 110. Efforts to construct a direct route from Chicago to Kansas City have been in the planning stages since its exclusion from the Interstate Highway System in the 1950s. These efforts have been led by the Tri-State Development Summit, an economic development group for western Illinois, southeastern Iowa, and northern Missouri The proposed highway took different forms over time: a 1989 study found that a full, limited-access tollway running from Kansas Turnpike at Kansas City to the Indiana Toll Road at Gary or Tri-State Tollway near the Joliet area would cost $2–$2.5 billion, if funded entirely by private investors. In a joint resolution between the Illinois House and Senate in late May 2010, an expressway project connecting Chicago-to-Kansas City will be named Illinois Route 110. The path, 532 miles in total, follows parts of the existing Illinois Route 336, Interstate 88, Interstate 172, Interstate 72, Interstate 74, U.S. Route 136, U.S. Route 67, and connect the cities of Quincy, Macomb, Galesburg, a number of communities of the Chicago metropolitan area, including Chicago itself on Interstate 290. As of August 11, 2010, signs have been posted on Interstate 88 between Naperville Road and Illinois Route 83 saying "CKC Illinois 110". As of August 29, 2010, signs have been posted on US 67 in Warren and McDonough Counties with Illinois 110 and the "CKC" Logo Banner above the Route 110 sign. As of August 31, 2010, signs are on IL 336 and posted through the City of Macomb as of October 2011. As of September 30, 2010, signs have been posted on 290 from Wolf road In Hillside to Circle Interchange in the city of Chicago. The Illinois 110 and the "CKC" Logo Banner is posted above the Route 110 sign. The Illinois Department of Transportation erected 470 IL 110 (CKC) signs at a cost of $94,000.
NYS Route 110 marker New York State Route 110 (NY 110) is a major north–south state highway along the western border of Suffolk County, New York. It runs between the village of Amityville in the town of Babylon and Halesite in the town of Huntington. NY 110 comes close to the Nassau County line several times in the town of Babylon, which is only surpassed by NY 108 in distance to the county line for a state highway. NY 110 begins at an intersection with NY 27A (Merrick Road) in the Suffolk County village of Amityville. Proceeding northward as Broadway, NY 110 crosses through downtown Amityville as a two-lane village street. Expanding to four lanes, the route intersects at-grade with County Route 12 (CR 12; Oak Street) before crossing under the Babylon Branch of the Long Island Rail Road, a block east of Amityville station. NY 110 continues north along Broadway, forking northwest at a junction with Albany Avenue. Passing Brunswick Hospital, the route intersects with the western terminus of CR 2 (Dixon Street) before entering a cloverleaf interchange with NY 27 (Sunrise Highway). NY 110 continues into North Amityville, becoming a four-lane boulevard through the center of the hamlet. The route crosses through several commercial districts in North Amityville, proceeding northwest towards the Nassau County line. Bending northward alongside the county line, NY 110 enters an interchange with the Southern State Parkway (exit 32S–N), where the route changes names to Broad Hollow Road. NY 110 then expands to six lanes, intersecting with CR 47 (Main Street / Great Neck Road). Bending northeast and away from the county line, NY 110 continues as a six-lane boulevard, crossing through the town of Babylon into East Farmingdale. Entering East Farmingdale, NY 110 crosses over the Central Branch of the Long Island Rail Road and enters a large grade-separated interchange with NY 109 (Farmingdale Road) just west of Republic Airport. NY 110 continues north through Babylon as a six-lane boulevard past the runway of Republic Airport, passing a small campus of Molloy College. Entering Airport Plaza, the route continues north into an intersection with the eastern terminus of the western segment of NY 24 (Conklin Street). NY 110 continues north along Broad Hollow Road, passing the campus of State University of New York at Farmingdale. Just north of the campus, the route leaves the town of Babylon, crossing into the town of Huntington. Now in Huntington, NY 110 crosses into East Melville, passing through several commercial strips, entering exit 49S–N of the Long Island Expressway (I-495), a cloverleaf interchange. After the Long Island Expressway, NY 110 reduces from six lanes to four, intersecting with CR 3 (Pinelawn Road). The route crosses several streets in at-grade junctions, crossing Old Country Road before changing names to Walt Whitman Road. After the name change, NY 110 crosses into a cloverleaf interchange with the Northern State Parkway (exit 40S–N). Continuing north along Walt Whitman Road, NY 110 proceeds north through a commercial strip in Melville. The route proceeds north as a four lane boulevard for several miles, crossing West Hills County Park and past Walt Whitman Shops. Just north of Walt Whitman Shops, NY 110 enters an at-grade intersection with NY 25 (West Jericho Turnpike) in the hamlet of South Huntington. North of NY 25, NY 110 shrinks to a two-lane road, crossing through South Huntington as Walt Whitman Road until the junction with New York Avenue, where that name terminates. NY 110 then proceeds northwest along New York Avenue, crossing through Huntington Station through a long commercial strip. Crossing through the village, NY 110 intersects with CR 11 (Pulaski Road). Passing the Huntington Public Library, NY 110 crosses under the Port Jefferson Branch of the Long Island Railroad and the Huntington station. Expanding back to four lanes, the route continues through Huntington, bending northwest at Henry Street. NY 110 crosses northwest, passing a large shopping center. Reducing itself back to two lanes, NY 110 passes Huntington Rural Cemetery, crossing into Huntington Village. Now a two-lane commercial street, the route crosses past several blocks of businesses, intersecting with NY 25A (Main Street) before turning northeast out of the downtown section. Now in the Fort Hill section of Huntington, NY 110 proceeds northeast along New York Avenue, soon crossing back into Huntington Village. Passing Mill Dam Park, NY 110 intersects with the northern terminus of CR 35 (Mill Dam Road). Crossing through the Southdam section of Huntington, NY 110 bends northeast alongside Huntington Harbor, a part of Huntington Bay. Crossing into the hamlet of Halesite, NY 110 intersects with Youngs Hill Road, where the designation terminates. The entirety of NY 110 was assigned as part of the 1930 renumbering. In May 1936, the Long Island Tercentenary Committee proposed a new name for the stretch of NY 110 in the area of the Walt Whitman Birthplace, whose preservation was also proposed in 1936 due to the lack of a "suitable" memorial to the famed poet on Long Island. On March 12, 1940, the town of Huntington approved the measure, renaming a 4-mile (6.4 km) stretch of Huntington–Amityville Road as Walt Whitman Road. In March 1953, work began on widening NY 110 between NY 25 (Jericho Turnpike) to the outskirts of Amityville. This new project, which was to cost $1 million (1953 USD), would expand the corridor to four lanes from two, as the road had already become the most heavily-traveled section of routes in Suffolk County. In 1970, the alignment of NY 110 was proposed by the Nassau-Suffolk Regional Planning Board to be replace with a new expressway between NY 27 (Sunrise Highway) and NY 25. The new expressway was proposed to help work with traffic projected to increase along the corridor from 1970–1985. The new expressway would replace the two–four lane-wide NY 110 corridor with six lanes. Under the Long Island Transportation Plan, proposed in 2000, engineers suggested that NY 110 should be expanded to six lanes between the junction with NY 109 in Amityville to NY 27 along with a third lane between NY 27 and the Northern State Parkway. One of the engineers involved in the project stated that if NY 110 had more office building development, a light rail line would probably be constructed, but the engineer mentioned that the development was unlikely. On June 21, 2013, the New York State Department of Transportation announced that construction had begun on the stretch of NY 110 between the Long Island Expressway (I-495) and the Northern State Parkway. The construction would become a makeover to connect two previously completed reconstruction projects to help the roadway become ADA-accessible, upgrade the sewage systems, resurface the pavement along the alignment along with new traffic light systems and landscaping work. Construction of the new $22.5 million project would be completed by the end of 2014. In Melville and South Huntington, two former segments of NY 110, both named Old Walt Whitman Road, run parallel to the route along the west side of the road. The northern segment in South Huntington is home to the Walt Whitman Birthplace. In between, a third former segment exists as Amityville Road, located north of the Northern State Parkway. The Melville section of Walt Whitman Road goes from what is now Duryea Road to a dead end between Old Country Road and the Northern State Parkway. The realigned segment is on the former right-of-way for the Huntington Railroad Trolley line. The South Huntington section runs between Overhill Road and Livingston Street. The entire route is in Suffolk County.
Illinois Route 336 marker Illinois state highway system
Illinois Tollway system Illinois Route 336 (also known as the Thomas A. Oakley Highway, after the executive of Quincy Newspapers) is a four-lane freeway/expressway combination that serves western Illinois. It is also used by Illinois DOT in FAP 315 to refer to a future project connecting the cities of Quincy and Peoria via underserved Macomb. As of late 2008, the highway extends north from its starting point in Fowler (near Quincy) where U.S. Highway 24 and Interstate 172 intersect, to US 136 just west of Macomb. Illinois 336 is 80 miles (128.75 km) long. For its entire length, Illinois Route 336 is a four-lane divided expressway without property access, but has many at-grade intersections with sideroads. The only interchanges currently built on Illinois Route 336 are with US 136/Route 94/Hancock County Road 1500 in Carthage and Illinois Route 61 at Mendon. Illinois 336 overlaps Illinois Route 61 from south of Mendon to south of Loraine. These two roads serve the Adams County Fairgrounds. Further north, Illinois 336 overlaps Illinois Route 94 about 7 miles (11 km) past Loraine, and continues until Illinois 336 intersects with U.S. Route 136 in Carthage. (Illinois 94 continues north to near the Quad Cities.) As of October 2006, an overpass has been completed just east of Carthage, as well as 5 miles (8 km) of four-lane expressway pavement. Illinois Route 336 currently bypasses Carthage to the south and east, now intersects with U.S. Route 136 at the overpass. In Summer 2007, construction continued east of Carthage toward Macomb. Major grading for bridges over the two branches of the LaMoine River as well as an overpass for the BNSF Railway and Illinois Route 61 was done and continued south of both Tennessee and Colchester. By Spring 2009 the highway was completed between Carthage and Macomb. Illinois 61 has an at-grade T-intersection with the highway at the same location as the alignment of U.S. Route 136. The two highways are concurrent to the point west of BNSF Railway overpass, where U.S. Route 136 splits off to its former alignment through Tennessee and Colchester. Illinois 336 continues east and turns north to Macomb. There is an underpass under BNSF Railway and then two ramps which end in T-intersections with U.S. Route 136, which has been improved to four lanes within Macomb. Another highway overpass of U.S. 136 north of the BNSF Railway underpass is required as the route turns north for an eventual bypass northwest of Macomb [WIU side of city]. At this point, Illinois 336 ends temporarily until further construction is completed. North of Macomb along U.S. Highway 67, there will be a full interchange that will connect with the northern portion of the recently completed 336 west of Macomb. This segment was scheduled to be completed in 2008 or 2009, but visible work has not begun as of late 2009. The Peoria-to-Macomb corridor being studied (DOT Job No. P94-025-00 URS Job No. 25364560; July 7, 2003) closely parallels U.S. 136 to Marietta, and then Illinois Route 95 to Cuba, along Hickory Road to Canton, north on Illinois Route 78 to Farmington, then turning east along Illinois Route 116 to the Peoria area. The existing interchange (Exit 3 on Interstate 474) at West Farmington Road would serve as the logical eastern terminus. There are four proposed routes within the corridor between these two points that are being considered. In the mid 1990s, the road west from Springfield to south of Quincy, U.S. 36, was cosigned Interstate 72. As a result of this change, Illinois 336 from Fall Creek at the current junction with Interstate 72, north to Fowler, was renamed from I-72/Illinois 336 to simply Interstate 172. Interestingly, this spur serves no cities directly — it is effectively an eastern bypass around Quincy on its current alignment. Regardless, the upgrade of U.S. 36 to Interstate standards provided Quincy with a much needed regional expressway. Interstate 172 is a non-chargeable Interstate Highway, inasmuch it was built entirely with state funds designated as the original Illinois 336, until it received its Interstate 172 designation. The completion of Interstate 72 left only one other area in the state without regional freeway access — the area between Galesburg and Quincy. Specifically, Macomb and Western Illinois University are currently an hour and a half from the nearest Interstate highways between the Illinois and Mississippi rivers in Illinois, Interstate 74 to the north and Interstate 72 to the south. The Illinois Department of Transportation (IDOT) launched a series of studies to help facilitate access to west central Illinois, colloquially named Forgottonia for the lack of highways through the region. Currently in progress are upgrades (to a four-lane expressway) of U.S. Highway 67 from U.S. Highway 34 in Monmouth (near Galesburg) south to Macomb, and U.S. 67 from Macomb south to Alton, a suburb of St. Louis, Missouri. Also underway is a similar upgrade of Illinois 336 from Quincy to Macomb. The Peoria-to-Macomb study involves an eastern link from Macomb to Peoria alongside existing U.S. Route 136. The corridor being studied runs from U.S. 67 east to Interstate 474, and has been studied since the 1950s by Illinois and Federal agencies as a potential link between Chicago and Kansas City, Missouri, the Chicago-Kansas City Expressway. As of May 2006, the corridor study had identified two alternatives for Illinois 336. The route would be a limited access freeway for a few miles outside of Macomb to Bardolph, and again for a few miles outside of Peoria, east of Hanna City. For either alternative, Illinois 336 would be constructed as an expressway between Hanna City and Bardolph. In Illinois, an expressway allows partial-access to the highway, with direct access to the expressway from private residences and fields, while retaining interchanges and frontage roads for businesses and arterial state routes. The completion of Illinois 336 would also relieve congestion on U.S. Route 24, currently the only direct route between Peoria and Quincy. It would also allow Peoria to Quincy traffic to avoid the alternate route — Interstate 155 south to Interstate 55 through Springfield, to Interstate 72 west. This combination of highways is currently the fastest route between Peoria and Quincy. Illinois 336 would shave at least 50 miles (81 km) and up to an hour off the trip. Currently, both U.S. 24 and the Interstate 155/55/72 routes require upwards of 3.25 hours of travel. This route would also provide a faster route from Peoria to reach cities such as Kansas City and Denver. There have also been discussions on using future Illinois 336 for a Peoria-to-Chicago Highway but is still being debated.

Kansas City (also referred to as KC) is a fifteen-county metropolitan area, anchored by Kansas City, Missouri, that spans the border between the U.S. states of Missouri and Kansas. With a population of 2.34 million, Kansas City ranks as the second largest metropolitan area in Missouri (after Greater St. Louis) and is the largest with territory in Kansas, ahead of Wichita. Alongside Kansas City, the area includes a number of other cities and suburbs, the largest being Overland Park, Kansas, Kansas City, Kansas, and Independence, Missouri all over 100,000 in population. The Mid-America Regional Council (MARC) serves as the Council of Governments and the Metropolitan Planning Organization for the area.

Missouri and Kansas have a long history of conflict and distrust, best exemplified by the Bleeding Kansas conflict that presaged the American Civil War. Nevertheless, the Kansas City metropolitan area, which bridges the border, has grown into a major metropolitan area, with a population of 2,343,008 according to the U.S. Census Bureau. Major sporting teams from both the Kansas and the Missouri sides play under the name "Kansas City" and receive widespread support across the metropolitan area.


The expressway network of China is an integrated system of national and provincial-level expressways in the People's Republic of China, forming the world's largest expressway system by length. At the end of 2012, the total length of the network was 97,355 kilometres (60,494 mi), of which 12,409 kilometres (7,711 mi) of expressways were built in that year alone. A system of national-level expressways, officially known as the National Trunk Highway System (simplified Chinese: 中国国家高速公路网; traditional Chinese: 中國國家高速公路網; pinyin: Zhōngguó Guójiā Gāosù Gōnglùwǎng) and abbreviated NTHS, with 7 radial expressways (from the capital Beijing), 9 north-south expressways and 18 east-west expressways, forms the backbone of the expressway network in the country. This backbone is known as the 7918 network (simplified Chinese: 7918网; traditional Chinese: 7918網; pinyin: 7918 wǎng). In addition, the provincial-level divisions of China each have their own expressway systems.

Expressways in China are a fairly recent addition to the transportation infrastructure in the country. Previously, the national road network consisted of a system of at-grade China National Highways. China's first expressway, the Shanghai–Jiading Expressway, opened in October 1988. This 17.37 kilometres (10.79 mi) expressway now forms part of Shanghai's expressway network. The early 1990s saw the start of the country's massive plan to upgrade its network of roads. In 1999, the length of the network exceeded 10,000 kilometres (6,200 mi) in length. Many of the major expressways parallel routes of the older China National Highways.

A limited-access road known by various terms worldwide, including limited-access highway, dual-carriageway and expressway, is a highway or arterial road for high-speed traffic which has many or most characteristics of a controlled-access highway (freeway or motorway), including limited or no access to adjacent property, some degree of separation of opposing traffic flow, use of grade separated interchanges to some extent, prohibition of some modes of transport such as bicycles or horses and very few or no intersecting cross-streets. The degree of isolation from local traffic allowed varies between countries and regions. The precise definition of these terms varies by jurisdiction.

The first implementation of limited-access roadways in the United States was of the Bronx River Parkway in New York, in 1907. The New York State Parkway System was constructed as a network of high speed roads in and around New York City.

The Malaysian Expressway System (Malay: Sistem Lebuhraya Malaysia), which begins with the North-South Expressway (NSE), is currently in the process of being substantially developed. It was built by private companies under the supervision of the government highway authority, Malaysian Highway Authority (abbreviated as MHA; also referred to as Lembaga Lebuhraya Malaysia (LLM) in Malay).

The expressway network of Malaysia is considered the best expressway network in Southeast Asia and also in Asia after China and Japan and also the fifth in the world. [1] They were 27 highways in the country and the total length is 1,630 kilometres (1,010 mi). and another 219.3 kilometres (136.3 mi) is still under construction. The closed toll expressway system is similar to the Japanese Expressway System and Chinese Expressway System. All Malaysian toll expressways are managed in the Build-Operate-Transfer (BOT) system.

Chicago kc sign.svg
Route 110 marker Illinois Route 110 marker

The Chicago – Kansas City Expressway is a highway that runs between Chicago, Illinois and Claycomo, Missouri. The road is known as Route 110 in Missouri and Illinois Route 110 (IL 110) in Illinois. IL 110 was created through legislation on May 27, 2010 as the designated route for the Illinois portion of the Chicago - Kansas City Expressway.

Road transport (British English) or road transportation (American English) is the transport of passengers or goods on roads.

The first methods of road transport were horses, oxen or even humans carrying goods over dirt tracks that often followed game trails. As commerce increased, the tracks were often flattened or widened to accommodate the activities. Later, the travois, a frame used to drag loads, was developed. The wheel came still later, probably preceded by the use of logs as rollers. Early stone-paved roads were built in Mesopotamia and the Indus Valley Civilization. The Persians later built a network of Royal Roads across their empire.

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