Albany, st. New York, US, printable vector street City Plan V.3 map full editable, Adobe PDF, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 6 mb ZIP
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Albany is the capital of the U.S. state of New York and the seat of Albany County. Roughly 150 miles (240 km) north of New York City, Albany developed on the west bank of the Hudson River, about 10 miles (16 km) south of its confluence with the Mohawk River. The population of the City of Albany was 97,856 according to the 2010 census.
Albany constitutes the economic and cultural core of the Capital District of New York State, which comprises the Albany-Schenectady-Troy, NY Metropolitan Statistical Area, including the nearby cities and suburbs of Troy, Schenectady, and Saratoga Springs. With a Census-estimated population of 1,170,483 in 2013, the Capital District is the third most populous metropolitan region in the state and 38th in the United States.
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Fortune 500 companies that have headquarters in Albany include American Express, CommerceHub, Merrill Lynch, General Electric, Verizon, Goldman Sachs,International
Paper, Key Bank, f.y.e. stores, and the Environment One Corporation. In the 21st century, the Capital District has emerged as a major anchor of Tech Valley, the moniker
describing the technologically-focused region of eastern New York State.
This was the first European settlement in the state, settled by Dutch colonists who built Fort Nassau for fur trading in 1614 and Fort Orange in 1624. They formed
successful relations with both the Mahican and the Mohawk peoples, two major Native American nations in the region. The fur trade attracted settlers who founded a
village called Beverwijck near Fort Orange. In 1664 the English took over the Dutch settlements, renaming the city as Albany, in honor of the then Duke of Albany, the
future James II of England and James VII of Scotland. The city was officially chartered in 1686 under English rule. It became the capital of New York State in 1797,
following the United States gaining independence in the American Revolutionary War. Albany is one of the oldest surviving settlements of the original British thirteen
colonies, and the longest continuously chartered city in the United States. Its charter is possibly the longest-running instrument of municipal government in the
Country United States
State New York
Region Capital District
Landmark Empire State Plaza
River Hudson River
Coordinates 42°39′09″N 073°45′26″W
Highest point USGS benchmark near reservoir off Birch Hill Road
– elevation 378 ft (115 m)
– coordinates 42°40′51″N 073°45′17″W
Lowest point Sea level (at the Hudson River)
– elevation 0 ft (0 m)
Area 21.8 sq mi (56 km2)
– land 21.4 sq mi (55 km2)
– water 0.4 sq mi (1 km2)
– metro 6,570 sq mi (17,016 km2)
Population 100,104 (2015)
– metro 1,170,483
Density 4,491.0 / sq mi (1,734 / km2)
Incorporation as city 1686
Government Albany City Hall
– location 24 Eagle Street
– coordinates 42°39′6″N 73°45′16″W
Timezone Eastern (EST) (UTC-5)
– summer (DST) EDT (UTC-4)
ZIP Code 12201-12, 12214, 12220, 12222-32
Area code 518
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During the late 18th century and throughout most of the 19th, Albany was a center of trade and transportation. It is located on the north end of the navigable Hudson
River, was the original eastern terminus of the Erie Canal connecting to the Great Lakes, and was home to some of the earliest railroad systems in the world. Albany’s
main exports at the time were beer, lumber, published works, and ironworks. Beginning in 1810, Albany was one of the ten most populous cities in the United States, a
distinction that it held until the 1860 census.
Albany is one of the first cities in the world to have installed public water mains, sewer lines, natural gas lines and electricity, infrastructure and utilities that
attracted and supported substantial new industry to the city and surrounding area during the 19th century.
In the 20th century, the city opened one of the first commercial airports in the world, the precursor of today’s Albany International Airport. During the 1920s a
powerful political machine controlled by the Democratic Party arose in the state capital, connected to politics in New York City as well. It marshalled the power of
immigrants and their descendants in both cities.
The city’s skyline changed in the 1940s and 1950s with the construction of office towers around the Empire State Plaza and at the uptown campus of SUNY Albany, mainly
under the direction of Governor Nelson Rockefeller. While Albany experienced a decline in its population due to urban sprawl and suburbanization, many of its historic
neighborhoods were saved from destruction through the policies of Mayor Erastus Corning 2nd, the longest-serving mayor of any city in the United States. In the early
21st century, Albany has experienced growth in the high-technology industry, with great strides in the nanotechnology sector.
Albany has been a center of higher education for over a century, with much of the remainder of its economy dependent on state government and health care services. The
city has rebounded from the urban decline of the 1970s and 1980s, with noticeable development taking place in the city’s downtown and midtown neighborhoods. Albany is
known for its rich history, commerce, culture, architecture, and institutions of higher education. Albany won the All-America City Award in both 1991 and 2009.
Albany is located about 150 miles (240 km) north of New York City on the Hudson River. It has a total area of 21.8 square miles (56 km2), of which 21.4 square miles (55
km2) is land and 0.4 square miles (1.0 km2) (1.8%) is water. The city is bordered on the north by the town of Colonie (along with the village of Menands), on the west
by the town of Guilderland, and on the south by the town of Bethlehem. The Hudson River represents the city’s eastern border. Patroon Creek, along the northern border,
and the Normans Kill, along the southern border, are the two major streams in the city. The former Foxes Creek, Beaver Kill, and Rutten Kill still exist, but were
diverted underground in the 19th century. There are four lakes within city limits: Buckingham Lake; Rensselaer Lake at the mouth of the Patroon Creek; Tivoli Lake, which was formed as a reservoir and once connected to the Patroon Creek; and Washington Park Lake, which was formed by damming the Beaver Kill.
The highest natural point in Albany is a USGS benchmark near the Loudonville Reservoir off Birch Hill Road, at 378 feet (115 m) above sea level. The lowest point is sea level at the Hudson River (the average water elevation is 2 feet (0.61 m)), which is still technically an estuary at Albany and is affected by the Atlantic tide. The
interior of Albany consists of rolling hills which were once part of the Albany Pine Bush, an area of pitch pine and scrub oak, and has arid, sandy soil that is a
remnant of the ancient Lake Albany. Due to development, the Pine Bush has shrunk from an original 25,000 to 6,000 acres (10,100 to 2,400 ha) today. A preserve was set
up by the State Legislature in 1988 and is located on the western edge of the city, spilling into Guilderland and Colonie; it is the only sizable inland pine barrens sand dune ecosystem in the United States, and is home to many endangered species, including the Karner Blue butterfly.
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