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Discussion in 'General Talk' started by sakuraguy, Jul 6, 2006.

  1. sakuraguy

    sakuraguy 15 Year | Platinum

    Nov 4, 2004
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    Federal Highway, Malaysia

    Federal Highway, or Lebuhraya Persekutuan in Malay is a Malaysian highway connecting the capital city of Kuala Lumpur, and Klang, Selangor. The highway starts from Salak Selatan in Kuala Lumpur to Bukit Raja in Klang. The Federal Highway is coded as Federal Route 2.

    The history of the highway started after the separation of Singapore from Malaysia, when the Malaysian government decided to make Port Swettenham (now Port Klang) as Malaysia's new national port as a replacement of Singapore. As a result, the government planned to build a highway connecting Port Klang to Kuala Lumpur. The highway originally started from Jalan Syed Putra / Jalan Klang Lama interchange to Klang but was extended to Jalan Sungai Besi interchange and finally to Cheras Highway. The highway was originally a 4-lane limited access highway except for the Petaling Jaya stretch where it became 6-lane highway. However, in 1992 Plus Expressway Berhad, the concession holder of North-South Expressway has upgraded the entire highway to a 6-lane highway.

    Benefits of Highway
    The highway serves as the main highway of Klang Valley conurbation since it connects major cities of the conurbation including Klang, Shah Alam, Petaling Jaya and Kuala Lumpur. However, the increase of traffic as a result of the population increase peaked the capacity of the highway in the mid-1990s and therefore massive daily traffic jams along Federal Highway are common especially early in the morning and late afternoon. As a result, the government began to build new expressways to reduce the congestion of Federal Highway, which were viewed as an unwise choice since those new expressways were unable to reduce the traffic rate on Federal Highway. Instead, these newer highways are just burdening the residents of Klang Valley with their toll rates.

    Current developments
    The upgraded of the Subang Airport Interchange including main link of Subang-Kelana Jaya Link from Subang Airport Highway (route 15) of Federal Highway (route 2) to Persiaran Kewajipan near Menara Mesiniaga had began on the end of 2005 and the construction of the new Majlis Link on September 2005. Both project are led by Malaysian Public Works Department (JKR). While the main contractor are the Ahmad Zaki Resources Berhad (AZRB) and Ho Hup Construction Company Berhad (HHCC).

    The main feature of Federal Highway is Kota Darul Ehsan, the biggest arch in Malaysia. It was built on the orders of the former Sultan of Selangor, Sultan Salahuddin Abdul Aziz Shah to commemorate the cession of Kuala Lumpur to the federal government.

    Federal Highway also has a motorcycle lane to avoid accidents between cars and motorcycles in that area.

    Bulatan Darul Ehsan aka Shah Alam Cloverleaf Interchange in Shah Alam, Selangor is the biggest cloverleaf interchange in Malaysia.

    Notable events
    18 December 1988 - R Arumugam. Malaysian's national football player died in car accidents at Federal Highway near Petaling Jaya. (Source: Muzium Sultan Alam Shah, Shah Alam)

    List of Interchange
    (Start/End of Highway = Persiaran Sultan Ibrahim)

    Bandar Baru Klang and North Klang Straits Bypass route 20
    (Sungai Rasau toll plaza)

    Padang Jawa
    Bulatan Darul Ehsan (Shah Alam Main Interchange)
    Persiaran Selangor near Carlsberg brewery (from Kuala Lumpur only)
    Batu Tiga
    (Batu Tiga toll plaza)

    Subang Jaya
    Subang Airport Highway route 15 complex interchange and Persiaran Kewajipan (Works on upgraded interchange in progress)
    Majlis Link (from/to Klang only) (Under construction)
    Motorola and LDP E11
    Seri Setia (from Klang only)
    Jalan Klang Lama and NPE E10
    Jalan 225 near Cycle & Carriage showroom (from Klang only)
    Jalan Templer and Jalan PP Narayanan
    Petaling Jaya (West)
    Petaling Jaya (East)
    Jalan Gasing
    (Kota Darul Ehsan Arch) (Selangor-Federal Territory of Kuala Lumpur border)

    Kerinchi and Kerinchi Link E23
    Mid Valley (from/to Klang only)
    Seputeh, Jalan Syed Putra and Jalan Klang Lama complex interchange
    Taman Desa
    Salak and Kuala Lumpur-Seremban Expressway
    (Salak Expressway E27)
  2. sakuraguy

    sakuraguy 15 Year | Platinum

    Nov 4, 2004
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    Shah Alam Expressway, SAE, E5 (Malay: Lebuhraya Shah Alam) is the main expressway in Malaysia. It connects from Pandamaran in Klang, Selangor to Sri Petaling

    1 History
    2 Technical specifications
    3 Features
    4 List of Interchanges, Layby and Rest and Service Areas
    5 Gamuda Expressway Network
    6 External links
    7 See also

    The purposed to built the Shah Alam Expressway began on 1993 when the Federal Highway had became a busing traffic during rush hour from/to Kuala Lumpur. Construction began on 1995. The Phase 1 (Seafield-Sri Petaling) was completed on 1997 and the Phase 2 (Seafield-Pandamaran) was completed on 1998. During 1998 Commonwealth Games in Kuala Lumpur, the expressway had became as a main route to National Sports Complex in Bukit Jalil.

    Technical specifications
    Total Length: 34.5 km
    Development Cost:
    Number of lanes: 6 lanes
    Interchanges: 13
    Emergency Lanes:
    Pedestrian Bridges:
    Toll system: Open toll system

    Became the main route to National Sports Complex during 1998 Commonwealth Games in Kuala Lumpur
    Straight and long expressway
    High speed expressway with speed limit 80 km/h
    Motorcycle lane
    SOS emergency

    List of Interchanges, Layby and Rest and Service Areas
    (Start/End of Expressway = MRR2 route 28)

    EXIT 516: Sri Petaling and KL Seremban Expressway
    EXIT 515: Kompleks Sukan Negara (formally known as SUKOM until 1999)
    EXIT 514: Awan Kecil
    (Awan Kecil toll plaza (west bound))

    EXIT 513: Awan Besar
    (Awan Besar toll plaza (east bound))

    Awan Besar Rest and Service Area (west bound)
    Kinrara Rest and Service Area (east bound)
    (FTKL-Selangor border)

    EXIT 512: Kinrara
    EXIT 511: Sunway and Lebuhraya Damansara Puchong E11
    (Sunway toll plaza)

    EXIT 510: Pesiaran Kewajipan
    EXIT 509: Seafield and North South Expressway Central Link E6
    Hicom Layby (both bound)
    Proton Centre of Excelence (west bound)
    EXIT 507: Hicom
    EXIT 506: Kemuning
    EXIT 505: Bukit Rimau (coming soon)
    (Kemuning toll plaza)

    EXIT 504: Jalan Kebun
    EXIT 502: Bandar Puteri (east bound)
    EXIT 501: Pandamaran
    (Start/End of Expressway = Pulau Indah Expressway route 181)
    #2 sakuraguy, Jul 6, 2006
    Last edited: Jul 6, 2006
  3. sakuraguy

    sakuraguy 15 Year | Platinum

    Nov 4, 2004
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    List of Junctions and towns
    PORT KLANG and North South Port Link
    Bulatan Simpang Tujuh
    Kota Raja Mahadi
    (Sungai Klang Bridge = Jambatan Kota)

    KLANG and route 5 (Kapar)
    KLANG-KUALA LUMPUR see also Federal Highway
    Jalan Syed Putra
    Jalan Damansara & Lebuhraya Mahameru see also Kuala Lumpur Middle Ring Road 1
    Jalan Gombak
    Jalan Kg. Bandar Dalam
    Lebuhraya Karak (old route to Gombak interchange at Route 28)
    Route 28 Gombak-Gombak Utara (see also KL Middle Ring Road 2)
    Gombak Utara-Karak see also Karak Expressway E8
    route 9 (Jelebu)
    ECE E8
    Jalan Mentakab route 87
    Jalan Mentakab-MACRES 88
    TEMERLOH, route 10 (Teriang)
    (Sungai Pahang Bridge = Jambatan Sultan Ahmad Shah)

    Jalan Bandar Pusat Jengka route 83, and ECE E8
    Kampung Awah
    Jalan Bandar Pusat Jengka route 62
    route 64 (Jengka)
    FELDA Kampung New Zealand
    Paya Bungur
    Bandar MEC, route 12 (Tun Razak Highway) and ECE E8
    TUDM Kuantan
    route 3 (Pekan)
    Kuantan Bypass route 3 (Kuantan Airport, Kuala Terengganu)
  4. sakuraguy

    sakuraguy 15 Year | Platinum

    Nov 4, 2004
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    Sprint Expressway ,E23 is the main expressway network in Klang Valley, Malaysia. The 26.5 kilometres of expressway is divided into three sections. This sections included the Kerinchi Link, Damansara Link and Penchala Link. This expressway is also known as Western Dispersal Link.

    1 History
    2 Technical specifications
    3 Features
    4 List of interchanges
    4.1 Kerinchi Link
    4.2 Damansara Link
    4.3 Penchala Link
    5 Gamuda Expressway network
    6 External links
    7 See also

    The purposed to built the expressway began on 1998 while the massive traffic jams on Jalan Damansara was a main factors to built it. The construction had began on 1999. The expressway is formally known as Jalan Damansara, Jalan Kayu Ara, Jalan Sri Hartamas, and Jalan Semantan. The Kerinchi Link and Damansara Link was opened on 2001. and two years later the Penchala Link was opened on 2004.

    Technical specifications
    Expressway: SISTEM PENYURAIAN TRAFIK KL BARAT or Lebuh Raya SPRINT · Highway Number E23
    Total Length: 26.5km
    Development Cost: RM1.3 billion (US$354.5 million)
    Number of lanes: 6
    Interchanges: 13
    Tunnel: 700m (6-lanes)
    Emergency Lanes: 3m (both sides)
    Pedestrian Bridges: 10
    Toll system: Open toll system, 3km of toll free road (alternative road), 2-parallel to Damansara Link

    Kerinchi Link the first double deck carriageway in Malaysia
    Penchala Tunnel the widest road tunnel in Malaysia

    List of interchanges
    Kerinchi Link
    Mont Kiara and Jalan Duta Expressway E1
    Mont Kiara and Penchala Link
    Sri Hartamas
    National Science Centre (Pusat Sains Negara)
    Kiara complex interchange and Damansara Link
    (double deck carriageway) (Kerinchi Link toll plaza)

    Kerinchi complex interchange and Federal Highway route 2

    Damansara Link
    Jalan Duta and Jalan Semantan
    Shell House Underpass
    Bukit Damansara, Jalan Beringin, Jalan Semantan and Damansara Town Centre
    Bukit Damansara, Jalan Beringin and Damansara Town Centre (Semantan-Jalan Duta bound)
    Jalan Maarof and Bangsar
    Kiara complex interchange and Kerinchi Link
    Jalan Dato Abu Bakar
    Petronas and Shell Layby (Damansara Town Centre bound)
    (Damansara Link toll plaza A (TTDI bound)) (Damansara Link toll plaza B (NKVE bound)

    TTDI ramp
    Section 13
    (FTKL-Selangor Border)

    Damansara Utama and LDP E11
    Kayu Ara
    (Damansara toll plaza)

    Damansara and NKVE E1

    Penchala Link
    Sungai Penchala, Damansara Perdana and LDP E11
    (Selangor-FTKL Border)

    TTDI north
    (Penchala Tunnel: 700m)

    (Mont Kiara toll plaza)
    (Mont Kiara flyover)
    Mont Kiara and Kerinchi Link
    #4 sakuraguy, Jul 6, 2006
    Last edited: Jul 6, 2006
  5. sakuraguy

    sakuraguy 15 Year | Platinum

    Nov 4, 2004
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    Lebuhraya Damansara Puchong, LDP, E11 is a major expressway in Klang Valley, Selangor in Malaysia. It links major townships in Damansara and Puchong and decreases travel time between them. Besides that, the expressway provides better accessibility to these areas via links to other expressways in Klang Valley, such as Federal Highway and Puchong-Sungai Besi Highway.

    1 History
    2 Technical specifications
    3 Features
    4 List of Interchanges and Laybys
    4.1 Main Link
    4.2 Puchong Barat Link
    5 Gamuda Expressway Network
    6 External links
    7 See also

    Construction of the expressway began in 1997. The expressway is formally known as Jalan Sungai Penchala, Jalan Perbandaran, Jalan PJS Utama, Jalan Puchong-Petaling Jaya B11, Jalan Puchong-Shah Alam B7, Jalan Puchong Perdana, and Jalan Puchong-Sri Kembangan B16. The Damansara-Puchong Expressway was opened in 1999.
    #5 sakuraguy, Jul 6, 2006
    Last edited: Jul 6, 2006
  6. sakuraguy

    sakuraguy 15 Year | Platinum

    Nov 4, 2004
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    North-South Expressway Southern Route

    North-South Expressway Southern Route
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    Jump to: navigation, search
    E2 expressway
    Length km
    Direction north-south
    Start Sungai Besi, Kuala Lumpur
    Main destinations Kuala Lumpur
    Yong Peng
    Ayer Hitam
    Johor Bahru
    End Johor Bahru, Johor
    Construction dates 1981 - 1994
    Expressways joined North-South Expressway Central Link
    Seremban-Port Dickson Highway
    Malaysia-Singapore Second Crossing
    North-South Expressway Southern Route (NSE), E2 is the southern route of the North-South Expressway, which is the longest expressway in Malaysia. It links the southern part of Selangor, from Sungai Besi to Johor Bahru, Johor. The expressway is roughly oriented in a north-south direction traversing four states in Peninsular Malaysia; namely Selangor, Negeri Sembilan, Malacca and Johor.

    Sungai Besi toll plaza has the highest number of toll booths in Malaysia, thus making Sungai Besi toll plaza the widest road in Malaysia with more than 18 lanes (excluding additional toll booths).

    List of interchanges, laybys and rest and service areas of NSE, Southern route
    (End of Expressway = JB Eastern Dispersal Link E--) (under construction)

    EXIT 258: Johor Bahru and Tebrau Highway route 3
    EXIT 257: Pasir Gudang Highway route 17
    EXIT 256: Setia Tropika
    EXIT 255: Kempas
    (Kempas toll plaza)

    EXIT 254: Skudai and Skudai Highway route 1
    (Skudai toll plaza)

    EXIT 253: Senai Utara with toll plaza and Malaysia-Singapore Second Link (MSSC) E3
    EXIT 252: Kulai with toll plaza
    Kulai Layby (both directions)
    EXIT 250: Sedenak with toll plaza

    South section of North-South Expressway, facing towards Kuala Lumpur.
    Sungai Besi toll plaza, North-South Expressway, Malaysia.Simpang Renggam Layby (both directions)
    EXIT 247: Simpang Renggam with toll plaza
    EXIT 245: Machap with toll plaza
    Machap rest and service area (both directions)
    EXIT 244: Ayer Hitam with toll plaza
    EXIT 242: Yong Peng Selatan with toll plaza (from/to south only)
    EXIT 243: Yong Peng Utara with toll plaza
    Yong Peng Layby (both directions)
    Pagoh rest and service area (south bound)
    EXIT 238: Pagoh with toll plaza
    Pagoh rest and service area (north bound)
    (Sungai Muar Bridge)

    Tangkak Layby (both directions)
    EXIT 235: Tangkak with toll plaza
    (Sungai Kesang bridge) (Johor-Melaka border)

    EXIT 233: Jasin with toll plaza
    Kampung Bemban Layby (both directions)
    EXIT 231: Ayer Keroh with toll plaza
    Ayer Keroh rest and service area (both directions)
    Ayer Keroh Overhead Bridge Restaurant (both directions)
    EXIT 227: Alor Gajah with toll plaza (formally known as Simpang Ampat)
    (Melaka-Negeri Sembilan border)

    Lubuk China vista point
    Pedas Linggi Layby (both directions)
    Rembau vista point
    EXIT 223: Pedas Linggi with toll plaza
    Senawang Layby (both directions)
    EXIT 220: Senawang with toll plaza
    EXIT 219: Port Dickson with toll plaza and Seremban-Port Dickson Highway (SPDH) E29
    EXIT 218: Seremban with toll plaza
    Seremban rest and service area (both directions)
    EXIT 215: Nilai with toll plaza
    EXIT 214: Nilai North and North-South Expressway Central Link (NSECL) E6
    Nilai Layby (both directions)
    Nilai Memorial Park (from Kuala Lumpur only)
    (Negeri Sembilan-Selangor border)

    EXIT 213: Putra Mahkota with toll plaza
    EXIT 212: Bangi with toll plaza
    (Malaysian Highway Authority main headquarters)

    EXIT 211: Kajang with toll plaza, SILK E18 and South Klang Valley Expressway(SKVE) E26
    EXIT 210: Universiti Putra Malaysia with toll plaza , Sungai Besi Expressway E9 and Kajang Dispersal Link Expressway (SILK) E18
    Serdang Layby (both directions)
    #6 sakuraguy, Jul 6, 2006
    Last edited: Jul 6, 2006
  7. sakuraguy

    sakuraguy 15 Year | Platinum

    Nov 4, 2004
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    Karak Expressway

    Karak Expressway (E8) (Lebuhraya Karak), or also known as Karak Highway is a 60-km partial-access expressway in Malaysia connecting the capital city of Kuala Lumpur to the town of Karak in Pahang. It incorporates a twin tunnel at Genting Sempah, near one of Malaysia's famous highland resort, Genting Highlands. Originally, the highway was used to be a 2-lane toll road before being upgraded to an expressway in 1997. The speed limit of the expressway is 90 km/h.

    1 The history
    1.1 2-lane Federal Road
    1.2 Multi-lane expressway
    2 Safety
    3 Major events
    4 List of interchanges, laybays and rest and service areas
    5 See also
    6 External links

    The history
    2-lane Federal Road
    Karak Highway was originally built in 1970s by the government of Malaysia as an alternative for the winding, narrow Federal Route 68 which runs from Gombak in Kuala Lumpur to Bentong, Pahang. The highway is also a part of Federal Route 2 (not to be confused with Federal Highway). The highway included a 900-m tunnel at Genting Sempah, which became Malaysia's first highway tunnel ever constructed.

    However, the cost of the construction of this highway was considered as expensive for Malaysia which at that time was an agricultural country. Therefore, the government decided to make Karak Highway as a toll road to help covering all the construction works. As a result, two toll gates were constructed at Gombak and Bentong and the toll road was administered under Malaysian Highway Authority. The highway was oficially opened to traffic in 1977.

    Multi-lane expressway
    The importance of Karak Highway as the main road from Kuala Lumpur to eastern states of Peninsular Malaysia resulted in the government's decision to upgrade the highway to a multi-lane expressway by duplicating the whole highway stretch at another side. Thus, the former 2-lane highway become a dual-carriageway with 6 lanes (3 at each direction) from Kuala Lumpur to Genting Highlands exit and 4 lanes (2 at each direction) for the rest of the expressway.

    The upgrading works also included the construction of a second tunnel located beside the existing tunnel to provide additional two lanes for eastbound traffic, widening the toll gates at Gombak and Bentong and also constructing interchanges to replace junctions. However, some junctions were impossible to be upgraded to interchanges due to their geographical locations and therefore some U-turns were constructed to provide entry and exit to the junction for the opposite direction of the expressway. The upgrade works of the expressway was completed in 1997.

    MTD Prime holds the concession of Karak Expressway together with East Coast Expressway. By the completion of Karak Expressway, the expressway acquired its official route number, E8, which resulted in overlapping route numbers. As a result, some maps labeled Karak Expressway as E8 and some other maps labeled the expressway as Federal Route 2. No matter which route number is used to refer to Karak Expressway, both route numbers can be used since the expressway itself is a part of Federal Route 2.

    Like other highland roads and highways, Karak Expressway faces risks of landslides especially during rainy season. Therefore, motorists are advised not to use any highland routes including Karak Expressway during heavy rain to avoid risks of landslides as well as poorer visibility.

    Major events
    22 January 1990 – 15 people were killed in a collision between FRU riot police vehicles, tankers lorry, passenger bus and 10 cars at kilometre 31 of highway not far from Genting Sempah Tunnel in Gombak, Selangor.

    List of interchanges, laybays and rest and service areas
    EXIT 801: Gombak and MRR2 route 28
    (Gombak toll plaza)

    Gombak Layby (east bound)
    BP Layby (east bound)
    Gombak Layby (west bound)
    JPJ Station (east bound)
    (separated carrigeway)

    EXIT 803A: Genting Sempah (road to Genting Highlands only)
    (Genting Sempah Tunnel = 900m) (Selangor-Pahang Border)

    EXIT 803B: Genting Sempah and route 68
    Genting Sempah rest and service area
    (separated carrigeway)

    EXIT 805: Bukit Tinggi
    Lentang Layby (both bound)
    Petronas Layby (east bound)
    (Bentong toll plaza)

    EXIT 809: Bentong West, route 68 and 8
    EXIT 810: Bentong East, route 68 and 8
    EXIT 813A: FELDA Mempaga
    EXIT 813B: Karak and route 2
    #7 sakuraguy, Jul 6, 2006
    Last edited: Jul 6, 2006
  8. sakuraguy

    sakuraguy 15 Year | Platinum

    Nov 4, 2004
    Likes Received:
    East Coast Expressway, ECE or (Malay: Lebuhraya Pantai Timur) (LPT ) E8 is a main expressway in Malaysia. It is an extension of Karak Expressway which started from Karak to Kuala Lumpur. It provides a link from the West Coast of Peninsular Malaysia to the East Coast of Peninsular Malaysia. It features a closed toll system like North-South Expressway.

    Construction of the East Coast Expressway began in 2000, with Phase 1 opened in August 2004. Phase 2 of the expressway, which will extend the highway to Terengganu, is under construction.

    List of Interchanges, Laybys and Rest and Service Areas
    Phase 1

    EXIT 813B: Karak and Karak Expressway
    (Karak toll plaza)

    Lanchang layby (both bound)
    EXIT 816: Lanchang with toll plaza
    EXIT 819: Temerloh with toll plaza
    (Sungai Pahang Bridge = Jambatan Sultan Ahmad Shah 2)

    Temerloh rest and service area (both bound)
    EXIT 821: Chenor with toll plaza
    Chenor layby (both bound)
    EXIT 825: Maran with toll plaza
    EXIT 827: Sri Jaya with toll plaza
    Gambang rest and service area (both bound)
    EXIT 830: Gambang with toll plaza
    Kuantan layby (both bound)
    EXIT 833: Kuantan with toll plaza
    Phase 2 (Under construction)

    Butterworth-Kulim Expressway

    Buterworth Kulim Expressway BKE E15 is built to provide shorter access to East-West Highway from Butterworth and Penang and to bypass the town of Sungai Petani, Kedah. It was owned by Konsortium Lebuhraya Butterworth-Kulim Sdn Bhd (KLBK) a member of Malaysian Mining Corporation Berhad (MMC).

    Construction on 1995 and completed on 1997.

    Expressway along paddy fields
    Straight and long expressway
    High speed expressway with speed limit 110 km/h
    Four-lane dual carriageway
    SOS Emergency phones
    Motorcycle lane
    List of interchange
    BUTTERWORTH and ferry terminal
    Perai and route 1
    (Start/End of Expressway)

    EXIT 1503: Seberang Jaya and NSE E1
    EXIT 1504: Permatang Pauh
    (Kuala Semang toll plaza)
    EXIT 1505: Permatang Nibong
    EXIT 1506: Tasik Mengkuang
    Penanti Rest and Service Areas (both bound)
    (Penang-Kedah Border)

    (Lunas toll plaza)
    EXIT 1507: Kampung Sungai Karangan
    EXIT 1508: Sungai Seluang
    (Start/End of Expressway)

    KULIM and route 67 (Baling)

    Lebuhraya Kajang-Seremban
    Lebuhraya Kajang-Seremban, KASEH, E21 is a new expressway connecting Kajang, Selangor to Seremban, Negeri Sembilan

    Construction began on 2002

    List of Interchange
    Phase 1

    (Cheras - Kajang Expressway), CKE, E7
    Kajang and route 1
    Saujana Impian
    Penjara Negeri Kajang
    Kajang Dispersial Link Expressway E18
    Semenyih and route 1
    Phase 2 (Under construction)

    West Coast Expressway

    West Coast Expressway, WCE, E28 is a new planned expressway that will be built on the west coast of Peninsula Malaysia. It connects Teluk Intan, Perak to Port Dickson in Negeri Sembilan.
    #8 sakuraguy, Jul 6, 2006
    Last edited: Jul 6, 2006
  9. sakuraguy

    sakuraguy 15 Year | Platinum

    Nov 4, 2004
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    North-South Expressway Central Link

    North South Expressway Central Link, NSECL E6, (Malay: Lebuhraya Utara Selatan Hubungan Tengah) ELITE is the main expressway in Malaysia. The 43.5 kilometers of the expressway is started from Shah Alam until Nilai North. This expressway is still in North South Expressway network.

    The purposed to build the North-South Expressway bypass from Kuala Lumpur had began on 1992. The construction started on 1994 and completed on 1996. On 1997 every sections on North-South Expressway Central Link and KLIA Expressway was opened to traffic. While the Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KLIA) was opened on 27 June 1998 it became a busing traffic flowing from north to south especially Kuala Lumpur. The Putrajaya Link which was connectly to Putrajaya was opened on 2000. On 1 September 2003, The company Expressway Lingkaran Tengah Sdn Bhd, ELITE has now member of PLUS Expressway Berhad.

    Technical specifications
    Name: North South Expressway Central Link
    Concession: Expressway Lingkaran Tengah Sdn Bhd {a member of PLUS Expressway Berhad)
    Start concession:
    End concession:
    Length: 43.5 km
    Interchanges: 8
    Toll plaza: 6
    Layby: 2
    Rest and Service Areas: 2
    Closed toll system (refer to PLUS)
    Batu Tiga flyover longest in NSE network.
    Act as bypass from busing Kuala Lumpur travelling from north to south
    Smooth access to KLIA
    ELITE Speedway in USJ Layby is the first highway go-kart circuit in Malaysia
    List of Interchanges, Layby and Rest and Service Areas.
    Main link
    EXIT 601: Shah Alam Interchange with toll plaza and New Klang Valley Expressway (NKVE) E1
    (Batu Tiga flyover)

    Ebor North with toll plaza (enter only)
    EXIT 602: Ebor South with toll plaza (exit only)
    EXIT 603: Seafield with toll plaza and Shah Alam Expressway E5
    USJ Layby with Overhead Bridge Restaurant (OBR) and ELITE Speedway Go-Kart Circuit (both north and south)
    EXIT 604: USJ with toll plaza and Damansara-Puchong Expressway E11
    (Sungai Klang Bridge)

    EXIT 606: Saujana Putra with toll plaza (coming soon)
    EXIT 607: Putrajaya with toll plaza and Putrajaya Link
    Dengkil Rest and Service Areas (both bound)
    EXIT 608: KLIA with toll plaza and KLIA Expressway route 26
    (Selangor-Negeri Sembilan Border)

    EXIT 612: Nilai North and NSE southern route E2
    Putrajaya Link
    Putrajaya and NSECL E6
    (Putrajaya toll plaza)

    Bandar Putra Sepang
    (Lake Link bridge)

    Cyberjaya Barat and KL-KLIA Expressway

    Cheras - Kajang Expressway

    Cheras - Kajang Expressway, CKE, E7 is the main expressway in the Klang Valley, which is in Selangor, Malaysia.

    Construction began on 1998. The expressway is formally known as Jalan Kuala Lumpur-Kajang on Federal route 1.

    List of Interchange
    (Cheras Highway and route 1) (FTKL-Selangor border)

    EXIT 701: Pasukan Gerakan Am Base (PGA)
    (Batu 9 toll plaza)

    EXIT 702: Pekan Batu 9 Cheras
    EXIT 703: Telekom and Taman Sri Cheras
    EXIT 704: Bandar Tun Hussein Onn
    (Batu 11 toll plaza)

    EXIT 705: Balakong
    EXIT 706: Sungai Long
    Bukit Dukung rest and service area
    EXIT 707: Bukit Dukung and route 1
    EXIT 708: Sungai Balak and SILK E18
    EXIT 709: Saujana Impian, Kajang and route 1
    (Kajang-Seremban Highway E21)

    Sungai Besi Expressway

    Sungai Besi Expressway, SBE, E9 is an expressway in the Klang Valley region of Malaysia connecting Kuala Lumpur to Sungai Besi.

    Construction of the expressway began in 1998. The expressway used to be a state road, B13 and the official name was Jalan Kuala Lumpur-Sungai Besi. During the construction of this expressway, the status of the road was changed to a toll expressway and the route code was changed to E9.

    List of Interchanges
    Razak Mansion and Kuala Lumpur-Seremban Expressway
    Salak South and Salak Expressway
    (Salak Jaya toll plaza)

    Jalan Kuchai Lama and NPE E10
    Sri Petaling KL Seremban Expressway and SAE E5
    Sungai Besi
    Selangor Turf Club and Puchong-Sungai Besi Highway route 25
    (FTKL-Selangor border)

    (Mines toll plaza)
    Sri Kembangan
    Balakong and Kajang Dispersal Link Expressway (SILK) E18
    Universiti Putra Malaysia and SILK E18 and North-South Expressway Southern Route E2

    Ampang-Kuala Lumpur Elevated Expressway

    Ampang Kuala Lumpur Elevated Expressway (AKLEE), E12 is the main expressway in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. It connects Jalan Sultan Ismail to Ampang. The main objectives is to solved problems of traffic jams along Jalan Ampang.

    Construction began on 1999 at the Klang River banks and completed on 2001. The expressway was opened to traffic in 2002

    Parking bypass to KLCC
    Free from jams of Jalan Ampang
    Smooth access to Ampang and Kuala Lumpur
    Sceneries of Kuala Lumpur from Ampang
    List of interchange
    (Start/End of Expressway)

    Jalan Raja Abdullah ramp (enter only)
    EXIT 1201B: Jalan Ampang ramp (exit only)
    EXIT 1201A: Jalan Sultan Ismail
    KLCC (ramp to parking only)
    EXIT 1202: Jalan Tun Razak
    (Keramat toll plaza)

    EXIT 1203: Jelatek
    (FTKL-Selangor border)

    EXIT 1204: Ampang and Middle Ring Road II route 28
    EXIT 1205: Jalan Kolam Air
    EXIT 1206: Jalan Memanda and Jalan Ampang

    Duta-Ulu Klang Expressway

    Duta-Ulu Klang Expressway, DUKE, E16 is a main expressway in Klang Valley. The 18 kilometres of expressway connecting Jalan Duta Expressway Interchange E1 to Taman Hillview Interchange on Kuala Lumpur Middle Ring Road 2 in Ulu Klang

    Construction will begin on mid 2006

    New Pantai Expressway

    New Pantai Expressway NPE, E10 (Malay: Lebuhraya Baru Pantai) is a major expressway in the Klang Valley region of Malaysia. The 19.6 kilometre expressway has provided an easier access to Kuala Lumpur from the areas of Subang Jaya and Bandar Sunway, avoiding the traffic jams on the Federal Highway during rush hour. It comprises the Main Link and the Salak Link.

    Contents [show]
    1 History
    2 Features
    3 List of Interchanges
    3.1 Main link
    3.2 Salak link
    4 External links

    It was constructed between 2000 and 2003. The expressway was officially opened in 2004.

    Among its features are a flyover towards Bangsar and the Kewajipan Ramp, a ramp from Jalan Kewajipan to the expressway. There are no laybys and rest and service areas on this expressway.

    List of Interchanges
    Main link
    EXIT 1001: Jalan Tujuan
    EXIT 1002: Jalan Jengka
    EXIT 1003: Persiaran Kewajipan with ramp to NPE
    EXIT 1004: Bandar Sunway and Damansara-Puchong Expressway E11
    (Kampung Dato Harun toll plaza (Bangsar bound)) (flyover towards Bangsar)

    EXIT 1005: Federal Highway route 2
    (Kampung Dato Harun toll plaza (both directions except for upper flyover towards Bangsar))

    EXIT 1006: Taman Dato Harun (both directions on lower flyover only)
    EXIT 1007: Jalan Templer and Jalan Klang Lama
    (flyover) (Pantai main toll plaza)

    EXIT 1008: Pantai
    EXIT 1011: Lembah Pantai
    Access ramp from Jalan Syed Putra/Federal Highway
    EXIT 1012: Pantai Baharu
    Salak link
    EXIT 1008: Pantai
    EXIT 1009: Kuchai Lama
    EXIT 1010: Salak South and Kuala Lumpur-Seremban Expressway
    #9 sakuraguy, Jul 6, 2006
    Last edited: Jul 6, 2006
  10. sakuraguy

    sakuraguy 15 Year | Platinum

    Nov 4, 2004
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    Kajang Dispersal Link Expressway

    Kajang Dispersal Link Expressway, SILK, E18 was built to disperse and regulate the traffic flow in Kajang, Selangor and to bypass the town centre of Kajang.

    Contents [show]
    1 History
    2 List of Interchanges
    2.1 Main link
    2.2 Sungai Balak link

    It was constructed between 2002 and 2004.

    List of Interchanges
    Main link
    Balakong and Sungai Besi Expressway E9
    Kg Baru Balakong
    Sungai Long
    (Sungai Long toll plaza)

    KASEH complex interchange
    Taman Maju and route 1
    (Taman Maju toll plaza)

    Jalan Reko
    (Sungai Ramal toll plaza)

    Sungai Ramal complex interchange
    Kajang and North-South Expressway Southern Route E2 (KL-Seremban Expressway)
    Uniten complex and South Klang Valley Expressway E26
    UPM and NSE Southern Route E2 (KL-Seremban Expressway)
    Sungai Balak link
    Sungai Ramal complex interchange
    Jalan Sungai Chua
    (Sungai Balak toll plaza)

    Sungai Balak and Cheras - Kajang Expressway E7

    KL-KLIA Dedicated Expressway

    KL-KLIA Dedicated Expressway, E20 is a new expressway in Klang Valley that connecting KL City Centre to Kuala Lumpur International Airport.

    Construction on 2004

    List of Interchange
    Pandan Roundabout
    Jalan Loke Yew route 1
    Salak South and Salak Expressway E27
    Kuchai Lama and Sungai Besi Expressway E9
    Awan Besar and Shah Alam Expressway E5
    Putrajaya and Putrajaya Link E6
    KLIA (east) and North-South Expressway Central Link E6
    KLIA (south) and KLIA Expressway route 26

    Assam Jawa-Templer Park Highway

    Assam Jawa-Templer Park Highway, LATAR, E25 is the new planned expressway that will be constructed in Selangor, Malaysia. It connects Kuala Selangor to Rawang.

    South Klang Valley Expressway

    South Klang Valley Expressway SKVE, E26 is an expressway in the southern part of Klang Valley, Malaysia's most densely populated region. This expressway provides links to the booming towns in southern Klang Valley, including the country's administrative capital, Putrajaya. Phase 2 of this expressway between Cyberjaya to Pulau Indah is still under construction.

    List of interchanges
    Phase 1 (Uniten-Cyberjaya)

    Uniten and SILK E18
    Serdang Hospital
    Putrajaya (Persiaran Utara)
    IOI Hotel Putrajaya
    Marriot Hotel Putrajaya
    Putrajaya (Persiaran Persekutuan)
    Serdang Power Station and KVDT depot
    SKVE complex interchange Putrajaya-Cyberjaya Expressway route 29 and Damansara-Puchong ExpresswayE11
    Phase 2 (Cyberjaya-Pulau Indah) (Under construction)

    Lebuhraya Timur-Barat/Salak Expressway

    Salak Expressway or Lebuhraya Timur Barat E27 is an extension of Federal Highway from Salak Selatan to Cheras (not to be confused with East-West Highway route 4 that runs from Grik to Jeli)

    List of interchange
    Salak interchange, Federal Highway route 2 and Kuala Lumpur-Seremban Expressway
    Salak Selatan interchange and SBE E9
    (Salak toll plaza) (Cheras bound)

    Bandar Sri Pemaisuri
    (Bandar Tun Razak toll plaza) (Seputeh bound)

    Bandar Tun Razak and MRR2 route 28
    Taman Connaught, Cheras Highway and Cheras - Kajang Expressway CKE E7

    New North Klang Straits Bypass

    New North Klang Straits Bypass E30 is a new bypass and also act of North Klang Straits Bypass (Federal route 20) to avoid the massive accident area on this road.

    List of Interchange and rest and service areas
    Bukit Raja, from/to NKSB route 20
    Jalan Meru
    Kapar rest and service area (Port Klang bound)
    (Kapar Toll Plaza)

    Kapar with toll plaza
    Port Klang, from/to NKSB route 20

    Guthrie Corridor Expressway

    Guthrie Corridor Expressway, GCE, E35 is the main expressway in Klang Valley. It connects Shah Alam to Rawang. It is owned by Guthrie Berhad with it subsidaries GCE Sdn Bhd. The length of GCE is approximately 25km.

    Contents [show]
    1 History
    2 Features
    3 List of Interchange and rest and service areas
    4 External links

    The purposed to built the expressway began on 2002 while Guthrie Berhad had become as a major owner of this project after plantations and property. The construction started on 2003. The expressway was built along oil palm estate that which was owned by Guthrie Berhad too. The expressway completed on April 2005 and commenced operations in July 2005.

    Smooth access from Shah Alam to northern state without trapped on jams on New Klang Valley Expressway (NKVE).
    The Elmina oil palm estate is the oldest oil palm estate in Malaysia.
    Many oil palm estate along this expressway.
    Motorcycle lane.
    SOS emergency.
    List of Interchange and rest and service areas
    EXIT 3512: Bukit Jelutong Selatan NKVE E1 and NSECL E6
    EXIT 3511: Bukit Jelutong Sentral
    EXIT 3510: Bukit Jelutong Utara
    (Bukit Jelutong toll plaza)

    EXIT 3509: Bukit Subang
    Elmina rest and service area (south bound)
    EXIT 3507: Elmina
    Elmina rest and service area (north bound)
    (Elmina toll plaza)

    EXIT 3505: Paya Jaras
    EXIT 3503: Lagong
    (Lagong toll plaza)

    EXIT 3502: Kuang and LATAR
    (Rawang Selatan toll plaza)

    EXIT 3501: Rawang Selatan and NSE E1
    #10 sakuraguy, Jul 6, 2006
    Last edited: Jul 6, 2006
  11. sakuraguy

    sakuraguy 15 Year | Platinum

    Nov 4, 2004
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    Senai-Desaru Expressway

    Senai-Desaru Expressway, SDE, E--, is the new expressway in Johor, Malaysia. It connects Senai in the west to Desaru in the east. The expressway measures a total length of 77km. Construction of the expressway began in 2004. The construction is led by Senai Desaru Expressway Berhad with a main contractor, Ranhill Bersekutu Sdn Bhd. This expressway will be completed on 2008.

    Four lane dual carriageway
    Easy connection from west to east of Johor.
    Main access to Desaru beach without using Federal Route 3 and 92 (Pengerang Highway) from Johor Bahru and Singapore.
    Main access to Desaru from North-South Expressway Southern route E2
    Main link to Senai International Airport from Kota Tinggi and east of Johor
    Opened toll systems.
    The 1.9 kilometres of Sungai Johor Bridge with cable stayed bridges across Sungai Johor.
    List of Interchanges (planned)
    (Senai Link on Malaysian-Singapore Second Link E3)

    Senai and Senai International Airport (route 16)
    Senai Industrial Park
    (Senai Toll Plaza)

    Setia Indah and Taman Daya
    Taman Pelangi Indah
    (Ulu Tiram Toll Plaza)

    Ulu Tiram and Tebrau Highway (route 3)
    Desa Cemerlang
    Cahaya Baru
    (Cahaya Baru Toll Plaza)

    Bandar Sri Alam
    Pasir Gudang
    Taman Scientex
    (Sungai Johor Bridge = Jambatan Sungai Johor)

    (Bandar Penawar Toll Plaza)

    Penawar and Pengerang Highway (route 92)
    (Start/End of Expressway = Jalan Desaru route 90)

    JB Eastern Dispersal Link

    JB Eastern Dispersal Link E-- also known as Johor Bahru Eastern Dispersal Scheme is a planned new expressway in Johor Bahru, Malaysia. The 18 km expressway will connect the end of North-South Expressway Southern Route at Pandan to the new CIQ complex in the city centre. It will act as bypass to CIQ complex without using Tebrau Highway to the city centre.

    The construction of the Johor Bahru Eastern Dispersal Link was proposed in 2004 in the Ninth Malaysia Plan (2006-2010). However, construction has not begun as of 2006.

    Butterworth Outer Ring Road

    Butterworth Outer Ring Road or BORR E17 is a main expressway in Butterworth, Penang, Malaysia.

    Construction began on 2003 and completed on 2005.
    Sungai Prai Bridge
    Sungai Maklom Bridge
    List of Interchange
    Perai, North South Expressway E1, and Penang Bridge
    Deepwater Wharves
    (Sungai Perai Bridge)

    Perai Roundabout
    Chain Ferry and Ferry Terminal
    North Butterworth Container Terminal
    Bagan Ajam
    Bagan Lalang
    Sungai Dua and North South Expressway E1

    Penang Outer Ring Road

    Penang Outer Ring Road E-- is a new expressway in George Town, Penang, Malaysia. It connects Gelugor in the south near Penang Bridge to Tanjung Bungah in the north.

    Seremban-Port Dickson Highway

    Seremban-Port Dickson Highway, SPDH, E29 was built to shorten the traveling distance to Port Dickson, Malaysia and acts as an alternative route for Federal Route 53 which has dangerous corners along the route. The expressway was opened to traffic in 1997 and today the expressway is a part of PLUS Expressways network.

    List of Interchanges and rest and service areas
    (route 53 to Seremban and NSE E2)

    Mambau and route 53
    (Mambau toll plaza)

    Mambau rest and service area (both bound)
    Bandar Springhill
    Lukut with toll plaza
    Army Camp
    Teluk Kemang
    #11 sakuraguy, Jul 6, 2006
    Last edited: Jul 6, 2006
  12. sakuraguy

    sakuraguy 15 Year | Platinum

    Nov 4, 2004
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    Johor-Singapore Causeway

    The Johor-Singapore Causeway is a 1,056 metre causeway that links the city of Johor Bahru in Malaysia across the Straits of Johor to the town of Woodlands in Singapore. It serves as a road, rail, and pedestrian link, as well as piping water into Singapore. The causeway connects to the Skudai Highway (Federal route 1) on the Malaysian side and the Bukit Timah Expressway on the Singaporean side. It carries 60,000 vehicles on a typical day, with particularly bad traffic congestion on the eve of public holidays.

    The Johor-Singapore Causeway was completed in 1924 after four years of construction. It was partially severed in 1942 during the Second World War, to prevent the Japanese army from invading Singapore. However, it was rebuilt once the Japanese had captured Singapore. During the 1964 Race Riots, the causeway was closed from 22 to 26 July, 1964.

    The Johor-Singapore Causeway is the first land link between the two countries. The second, called the Tuas Second Link, was completed in 1998.

    The Woodlands Checkpoint, built partially on reclaimed land, was opened in 1999 to accommodate the increasing traffic flow and the soot which had enveloped the old customs complex over the years. The old road leading to the causeway was diverted. The old customs complex, built in the early 1970s, at the junction between Woodlands Road and Woodlands Centre Road closed after the new checkpoint was opened in July 1999, although the motorcycle lane remained opened in the morning until 2001.

    Causeway Replacement
    Under Mahathir administrations, the Malaysian government scheduled to build a new customs, immigration and quarantine complex on a hilltop near the railway station. A bridge is planned to link the new customs complex with city square. The project was termed "Gerbang Selatan Bersepadu" (integrated southern gateway) by the government. The project was awarded to construction company, Gerbang Perdana. During the construction, one of the two underpass channels located at the end of the old customs complex was being blocked out. Roads exiting from the old customs complex was diverted.

    It was designated to direct traffic up the new customs complex after the completion of the new bridge. The old customs complex will be scheduled to be torn down once the new customs complex begin operation.

    Such proposals on replacing the old causeway with a new bridge has resulted a political rift between the two countries since the early 2000s. The Malaysian government envisioned that disagreement by Singapore to participate in the project would result in a crooked bridge. However, Singapore has indicated that it might agree to a bridge if the Singaporean airforce is allowed to use part of Johor's airspace. Malaysia refuses the offer and negotiation is said to be still ongoing. [1]

    However in January 2006, Malaysia announced that it is going ahead to build the new bridge, now referred to as scenic bridge. [2] The construction of the new scenic bridge on Malaysian side had officially began on 10 March 2006 when the pilling works of this bridge was completed, [3] but on 12 April 2006, construction was halted and scrapped by Mahathir's successor, Abdullah Ahmad Badawi, with growing complications in both negotiation (the conditions set by Singapore were strongly opposed by the people of Malaysia on grounds of national sovereignty) and legal matters with Singapore.[4]

    The Southern Integrated Gateway
    See also Southern Integrated Gateway
    Traffic navigational channels
    Two lanes are designated for cars and motorcycles heading for Singapore. A third lane was designated for buses and a fourth lane was designated for trucks and lorries. Similarly, two lanes are designated for cars and motorcycles entering Malaysia. A third lane was designated for trucks. Photography and recording is not permitted in most parts of the custom premises from both sides, especially Singapore. Correction of the offence would mean surrending the used film to the ICA or deleting the images from the digital camera.

    Entering Singapore
    At the Singapore (entering) side, LED screens direct cars into four separate lanes, and within the four lanes that leads into the customs complex, numerous counters are allocated to check the passenger's passports. This sector is termed "Primary Clearance".

    Motorcycles are directed into one main channel. This applies to buses entering Singapore, where they will have to enter via another separate channel.

    Cars carrying taxable goods are directed to the red channel to declare their goods and make payments at a nearby counter. Cars not carrying any taxable goods are allowed to proceed to the green channel, and it is mandatory for cars to proceed to the customs officers check centre. This sector is termed "Secondary Clearance".

    This requires at least one passenger to alight from the car. Parking lots are used to accommodate these cars. If clear, the car will proceed to a customs officers check centre. The officer-in-charge has every right to search the goods in the passenger car. Suspicious candidates will have to drive to a nearby station for a dog check. This requires a person to dig out all his goods for officers to check, while at the same time the dog sniffs to detect if the car contained any smuggled goods/drugs. If clear, the driver will be directed onto the main road which leads to the flyover to Bukit Timah Expressway or to Woodlands Centre Road.

    Leaving Singapore
    Singapore's law stated that Singapore-registered cars leaving Singapore have to top up their petrol tanks to at least the 3/4 mark, although in the past a 1/2 tank was enough. Foreign-registered cars are exempted from this rule.

    All vehicles have the option to enter the customs complex either through the Bukit Timah Expressway or the Woodlands Centre Road. Passenger cars entering via Woodlands Centre Road are directed into four channels; cars at Bukit Timah Expressway would encounter problems in driving as two car lanes would merge somewhere along the viaduct leading to the customs complex.

    Cars are then directed to drive-in counters to have their passports checked. If clear, cars will drive towards the sector where officiers might be seen checking the petrol meter in every Singapore-registered car. Cars will then enter the causeway.

    Entering Malaysia
    Cars entering Malaysia are separated into two categories: car with a person in it and car with two or more persons. The former will go to a small, right-hand side section of the complex while the latter will be directed to the large portion of the complex. Buses carrying passengers will alight at the right-most corner of the complex.

    Vans and other goods vehicles are channeled up a slope leading to the Tanjung Puteri complex above the custom complex meant for cars.

    Leaving Malaysia
    Passenger cars leaving Malaysia only required their passports to be checked. Cars are directed to counters where their passports are to be checked before they are permitted to proceed to the causeway.

    Malaysians, who are permitted to hold restricted passports (only valid for entering Singapore) until December 31, 2005, were only required to show the passport to the customs officer at the counter. A new law was introduced in 2003 to stop issuing restricted passports to all Malaysians. This requires Malaysians travelling to Singapore to hold an international passport, a rule that was once optional. Singaporeans once held similar passports as with the Malaysians until 2000.

    Traffic Jams
    On December 23, 2005, the news at 10 p.m. of MediaCorp TV Channel 8 reported a traffic jam measuring up to 1.5km along Woodlands Centre Road at that night. Automobiles heading towards the customs complex via the Bukit Timah Expressway also faced a similar problem. The news reported that travellers travelling by bus across the causeway took about thirty to forty-five minutes, saving about one hour on travelling time compared to other automobiles. Car drivers, randomly picked out by reporters for very short interviews, said that entering Malaysia, particularly at night, took about one and a half hours, while leaving Malaysia takes about two hours.

    An Indian driver complained to the reporters that such traffic jams are a daily affair. He also furthered that policemen only concentrated on directing traffic along BKE and the junction between Woodlands Road, Woodlands Centre Road, and the flyover up to the customs complex. The entire road along Woodlands Road and Woodlands Centre Road had no police to direct the traffic. This forced several drivers to risk their lives against automobiles by directing traffic for access of their own vehicles.

    Singapore VEP charges
    The Vehicle Entry Permit (VEP) Scheme was introduced in 1973 to regulate the entry of foreign-registered cars into Singapore. This scheme was eventually extended to foreign-registered motorcycles in 1992.

    During the 1980s, foreign-registered cars were allowed up to twenty five days of VEP-free days on weekdays and Saturdays from 2 a.m. to 3 p.m.. These cars will then have to pay the VEP after the days were fully utilised. A VEP slip at that time consist of a coloured, patterned paper which was sticked to the windscreen using a sticker. Each VEP is only valid for a day.

    Since the 1990s, cars and motorcycles had to display a coloured paper on their dashboards stating the date of entry. Such permits were only valid on weekdays between 7 p.m. to 2 a.m., Saturdays after 3 p.m. and the entire Sundays and Singapore's Public Holidays. Cars and motorcycles were also allowed five days of free-entry for each calendar year into Singapore during peak hours during weekdays (including Saturday and eve of public holidays before 3 p.m.). Such a move was to control traffic flow in Singapore by restricting foreign-registered from entering Singapore.

    In 2000, the Land Transport Authority decided to cease issuing multi-coloured Vehicle Entry Permits printed on cars and motorcycles. Instead, coupons were issued and distributed to foreign-registered vehicles entering Singapore; vehicles entering via the Johor Causeway will receive a purple ticket with the LTA logo printed on it. A similar green ticket was issued and distributed for foreign-registered vehicles entering via the Second Link at Tuas. Drivers will have to pay for the ticket as toll charges. These coupons were issued in 1999 but co-existed with the Vehicle Entry Permit until it phased out on March 31, 2000.

    At the same time, the five-day free entry scheme for foreign-registered vehicles entering Singapore during peak hours in Singapore was abolished. However, such ticketing system was later abolished and the Autopass Card System was introduced. Drivers will have to slot in their cards into an In-Vehicle Unit or (IU) machine which deduct the toll charges the drivers will have to pay. However, toll charges are automatically deducted via the IU machine when the vehicle leaves Singapore.

    All foreign-registered vehicles entering Singapore are only granted free entry on weekends and during the off-peak hours on weekdays (5 p.m.-2 a.m.), although toll charges have to be paid, which varies from vehicle. Cars and motorcycles entering Singapore during peak hours during weekdays had to pay Vehicle Entry Permit fees.

    In January 2005, with the implementation of the five-day work week, foreign-registered cars are exempted of VEP charges for entire Saturdays, instead of exempting VEP charges only after 3 p.m. on Saturdays. Exemption of VEP charges on Sundays and Singapore's Public Holidays still apply.

    The Land Transport Authority announced on June 1, 2005, foreign-registered cars and motorcycles are permitted to drive into Singapore for ten days in a calendar year without paying Vehicle Entry Permit fees, although toll charges still apply. After the 10-Vehicle Entry Permit free days have been utillised, drivers will have to pay the prevailing VEP fees for subsequent days if they continue to use or drive their vehicles into Singapore. Such charges apply to cars and motorcylces who leave their vehicles in Singapore during weekdays between 2 a.m. to 5 p.m.. However, during the Singapore mid-year and year-end school holidays, VEP fees will only apply from 2 a.m. to 12 p.m..

    In the same year, the government increased the toll charges of cars (S$1 to S$1.20 for cars entering via Causeway, S$3.50 to S$3.70 for cars entering via Second link) and other vehicles. Vehicle Entry Permit Charges for cars was lowered from thirty dollars to twenty dollars.

    VEPs can also be purchased on a monthly basis at S$600 for cars and S$80 for motorcycles.

    VEP charges
    Passenger Cars: S$20 per day
    Motorcycles: S$4 per day
    Vehicles will have to pay toll charges at both sides of the causeway. In Singapore, VEP charges apply to cars and motorcycles who have utilised the 10-VEP free days.

    Malaysian toll charges
    Passenger cars: RM 2.60
    Motorcycle: None (correct as of December 20, 2005)
    Vans and other small good vehicles: RM 4.50
    Large Trucks: RM 5.50
    Taxis: RM 1.30
    Buses: RM 2.10
    Singapore toll charges
    Passenger cars: S$1.20
    Motorcycle: (Nil)
    Vans and other Light Goods vehicles: $1.80 [1]
    Heavy Goods Vehicles: S$2.40
    Taxis: S$0.60
    Buses: S$0.90
    1.↑ Vans/Light Goods Vehicles are defined as those having two axles or six wheels or less.
    #12 sakuraguy, Jul 6, 2006
    Last edited: Jul 6, 2006
  13. sakuraguy

    sakuraguy 15 Year | Platinum

    Nov 4, 2004
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    Pasir Gudang Highway

    Pasir Gudang Highway, also known as Federal route 17 is a highway in Johor, Malaysia that connects Taman Perling in the west to Pasir Gudang in the east. Pasir Gudang Highway is a four-laned highway, unlike the wider Skudai Highway which has six lanes. The highway boasts a high number of cargo trucks travelling along the highway daily.

    Construction of the highway began in 1977 and was completed in 1979.

    Current developments
    The Malaysian federal government announced plans to upgrade the Pasir Gudang Highway from four-lanes to six-lanes during the Ninth Malaysia Plan (RMK-9) from 2006 until 2010.

    List of interchanges and junctions
    (Interchange zone)

    Tampoi Utara and Skudai Highway route 1 (also connected to Malaysia-Singapore Second Link Expressway via Persisiran Perling) (Works on upgraded interchange in progress)
    Bandar Damansara Alif
    Kempas J3
    Tebrau Industrial Area II
    Pasir Gudang and North-South Expressway Southern Route E2 (from/to Pasir Gudang only)
    Tebrau Industrial Area IV, JPJ and Taman Daya
    Johor Jaya complex interchange and Tebrau Highway route 3 (Works on upgraded interchange in progress)
    Plentong J10
    Sri Alam
    Sri Alam and Taman Rinting
    Pasir Gudang Utara
    Pasir Gudang Barat (Junction zone)

    Jalan Perbandaran
    Jalan Gangsa
    Pelabuhan Johor
    #13 sakuraguy, Jul 6, 2006
    Last edited: Jul 6, 2006
  14. sakuraguy

    sakuraguy 15 Year | Platinum

    Nov 4, 2004
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    Ayer Rajah Expressway

    The Ayer Rajah Expressway (abbrev: AYE; Chinese: 亚逸拉惹高速公路; Pinyin: Yàyìlārě Gāosù Gōnglù) extends from the western end of the East Coast Parkway in the south of Singapore to Tuas in the west near the Tuas Second Link to Malaysia. Together with the East Coast Parkway, it forms a second east-west link to complement the role played by the Pan Island Expressway.

    Construction on the expressway commenced in 1983, with the first two phases completed by 1988. This section involved the widening of several existing roads along the way, such as Ayer Rajah Road and Upper Ayer Rajah Road, as well as the construction of what was then the longest road viaduct, the Keppel Viaduct, from where the eastern end of the expressway commences. It extended for 13 kilometres and ends at the Teban Flyover with Jurong Town Hall Road.

    In 1998, the expressway was extended to Tuas from the Teban Flyover in conjunction with the opening of the Tuas Second Link to Johor. This construction, which followed the alignment of Jalan Ahmad Ibrahim, involved the expansion of the existing road to match with the width of the rest of the AYE, construction of "filter" roads on both sides of the expressway (which eventually took the name of Jalan Ahmad Ibrahim), and the building of five flyovers and two underpasses. It meets up with the Pan Island Expressway at the Tuas Flyover.

    Traffic cameras monitoring the AYE
    #14 sakuraguy, Jul 6, 2006
    Last edited: Jul 6, 2006
  15. sakuraguy

    sakuraguy 15 Year | Platinum

    Nov 4, 2004
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    Expressways of Singapore

    The expressways of Singapore are special roads allowing motorists to travel quickly from one urban area to another. All of them are dual carriageways with grade-separated access. They usually have three lanes in each direction, although there are two- or four-lane carriageways in some places. There are eight expressways, with another one, the Kallang-Paya Lebar Expressway, currently under construction.

    Construction on the first expressway, the Pan Island Expressway, started in 1966. The other expressways were completed in stages, with an extension of the Seletar Expressway being the most recently completed, in 1999. Today, there are 148 kilometres of expressways in Singapore

    There are no traffic lights on the expressways. At an interchange with another road, an expressway is connected to it via slip roads. This allows traffic to change routes without having to stop or slow down. Certain types of transport, such as pedestrians, bicycles, and learner drivers, are not allowed. The speed limit is usually 90 km/h; however, the old limit of 80 km/h still applies at certain stretches. Speed cameras are used to enforce these limits.

    The road surface is asphalt, unlike normal roads which may have concrete surfaces. The lanes are separated with white dashed lines, while unbroken white lines are used to mark the edges of the median and shoulder. The shoulder is reserved for stops due to breakdowns and emergencies, and motorists are prohibited by law from travelling on it. Lanes are numbered from right to left, with lane 1 being the closest to the median. Crash barriers, cat's eyes and rumble strips are also used to ensure road safety.

    There are signs marking the start and end of an expressway at its entry and exit points respectively. The Electronic Monitoring and Advisory Systemis used on all the expressways — cameras are used for live monitoring of expressway conditions, and LED signboards display information messages. The longest expressway, the Pan Island Expressway, is only 41 km long and therefore there are no rest areas.

    #15 sakuraguy, Jul 6, 2006
    Last edited: Jul 6, 2006
  16. sakuraguy

    sakuraguy 15 Year | Platinum

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    Malaysian Expressway System

    The Malaysian expressway system (Sistem Lebuhraya Malaysia), which began with the North-South Expressway, is in the process of being substantially increased. It was built by private companies under the supervision of the government highway authority, Lembaga Lebuhraya Malaysia (Malaysian Highway Authority).

    The Malaysian expressway network can be considered the best expressway network in Southeast Asia and third in Asia after Japan and China. The total length is 1,192 kilometres (740 miles). The closed toll expressway system is similar to Japan Expressway Systems and China Expressway Systems.

    A few major expressways in Malaysia are part of the larger Asian Highway Network. Asian Highway Network is an international project between Asian nations to develop their highway systems which will form main routes in the network. There are 2 Asian Highway routes passing through Malaysia - Asian Highway Route 2 and Asian Highway Route 18.

    The Malaysian section of Route AH2 consists of:-

    North-South Expressway
    Kuala Lumpur Middle Ring Road 1
    Skudai Highway
    Johor Causeway

    Before tolled expressways were introduced in the mid 1970s, most Malaysians travel around Peninsula Malaysia on federal roads.

    The first tolled expressway in Malaysia was the Tanjung Malim-Slim River tolled road (Federal Route 1), which was completed in 1974.

    The Karak Highway (Federal Route 2) was built between 1976 and 1979.

    The first section of the North-South Expressway was Kuala Lumpur-Seremban Expressway, which was opened in 1981. The construction of Penang Bridge began in 1982 and was completed in 1985. This bridge was opened to traffic on 14 September 1985. The next sections of the North-South Expressway were the Ipoh-Changkat Jering and Seremban-Ayer Keroh stretches, which were opened to traffic in 1986. The Ayer Keroh-Pagoh stretch on the North-South Expressway was opened to traffic in 1988. The all sections of the North South Expressway was officially opened on 8 September 1994.

    The New Klang Valley Expressway, which was opened in 1991, is the second link to Kuala Lumpur from Klang after Federal Highway. In 1997, North-South Expressway Central Link, which is the main link to Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KLIA) was opened to traffic.

    The Malaysia-Singapore Second Crossing which is the second link to Singapore after Johor Causeway was opened to traffic in 18 April 1998.
    #16 sakuraguy, Jul 6, 2006
    Last edited: Jul 6, 2006
  17. sakuraguy

    sakuraguy 15 Year | Platinum

    Nov 4, 2004
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    Continues ...

    Expressway standards

    Malaysian Highway Authority logo
    Malaysian expressway code logo
    Malaysian expressway logoThe construction, standards, management and usage of expressways in Malaysia are subject to Federal Roads Act (Private Management) 1984. In Malaysia, expressways are defined as high-speed routes with at least four lanes (two in each direction) and may be either limited access or partial access. Most expressways in Malaysia are limited-access expressways.

    Before the mid-1990s, there were no specific coding system for the expressways. When more and more expressways were built, a system of expressway numbering was applied to all expressways. Expressways are labeled with the letter E followed by assigned numbers, for example the code for North-South Expressway southern route is E2. The expressways have green signs and the text colour is white.

    However, there are some exceptions in some highways. Some highways like Federal Highway (Federal Route 2) and Skudai Highway (Federal Route 1) retain their federal route codes. In addition, there are 2 highways in Malaysia which are classified as municipal roads - Kuala Lumpur Middle Ring Road 1 and Jelutong Expressway.

    The syntax for highway exits in Malaysia is in format EXIT xxnn, where xx is the expressway code number (can be one or two digits) and nn is the two-digit assigned number for each highway exits. For example, Johor Bahru exit at the end of North-South Expressway is labeled as EXIT 257, where the last two digits (57) are the assigned exit number and the first digits (2) is the expressway route number (E2). Expressways have distance markers in green colour (blue for federal expressways) placed every 100 m.

    For more information, please refer to Road signs in Malaysia articles.

    All expressways must have at least 4 lanes (2 in each direction) separated by a median divider. Both sides must have an emergency lane. The median divider in Malaysian expressways are usually narrow due to high costs of claiming lands. However, median dividers at some parts of North-South Expressway and Karak Expressway are wide.

    Many people are confused between expressways and dual-carriageways. All expressways are dual-carriageways but not all dual-carriageways are expressways because an expressway should have either limited or partial access via interchanges. In addition, there are some 2-lane federal main roads which are called as highways because of its function as main roads but these roads cannot be classified as highways or expressways because an expressway must be a dual-carriageway (with at least 2 lanes at each sides) with limited or partial access only.

    Expressway monitoring
    Since 1986, Malaysian expressways have been built by private companies under the supervision of the government highway authority, Lembaga Lebuhraya Malaysia (Malaysian Highway Authority). Every private concession company, such as PLUS Expressway, MTD Prime and the others have monitored and maintained their expressways.

    From the end of 2005, every expressway in Klang Valley is monitored by the Integrated Transport Information System (ITIS).

    Toll system
    Every expressway and highway in Malaysia has a toll system, which is either a closed toll system or open toll system.

    Open system - Users only have to pay at certain toll plazas within the open system range for a fixed amount.
    Closed system - Users collect toll tickets before entering the expressway at respective toll plazas and pay an amount of toll at the exit toll plaza. The toll rate in this system is based on the distance traveled.
    The electronic payment system, Touch 'n Go and Smart TAG, have been made compulsory in all expressways since 1 July 2004, following the instruction of the Works Ministry, Datuk Seri S Samy Vellu. Other electronic payment systems that were previously used by other highway operators, like FasTrak for all Gamuda Expressway Networks and SagaTag in Cheras - Kajang Expressway, were abolished in a move to standardise the electronic payment method.

    Malaysian expressway toll rate classes
    There are toll rate classes for every Malaysian expressway except Penang Bridge where toll rates are not the same.

    Toll rate classes for every expressway in Malaysia
    Class 0: Motorcycles, bicycles or vehicles with 2 or less wheels
    Class 1: Vehicles with 2 axles and 3 or 4 wheels excluding taxis
    Class 2: Vehicles with 2 axles and 5 or 6 wheels excluding buses
    Class 3: Vehicles with 3 or more axles
    Class 4: Taxis
    Class 5: Buses
    Toll rate classes for Penang Bridge
    Class 1: Motorcycles
    Class 2: Motorcycle with sidecars, cars including station wagon and commercial vehicles on three wheels
    Class 3: Lorries, vans and buses with two axles and four wheels
    Class 4: Lorries, vans and buses with two axles and five and six wheels
    Class 5: Vehicles with three axles
    Class 6: Vehicles with four axles
    Class 7: Vehicles with five or more axles
    Speed limits
    The default speed limit in Malaysian expressways is 110 km/h, but in certain areas lower speed limit like 90 km/h and 80 km/h is applied especially in large urban areas, crosswinds and in dangerous mountainous routes.

    Malaysian expressway system can be potential sites of most of the fatal highway accidents in Malaysia, especially during festive seasons. However, most road accidents in Malaysia happen on federal roads, state roads and municipal roads according to police statistics. Most of the accidents are caused by the attitude of certain road users who loves speeding over the speed limit. Therefore, massive nationwide operations known as Ops Sikap are held by the police to ensure safety on all roads in Malaysia during festive seasons.

    List of accident-prone areas in Malaysian toll expressway and highways
    Km 25 of Gunung Pulai near Kulai, Johor on North-South Expressway Southern route
    Km of Jalan Duta toll plaza, Kuala Lumpur on North-South Expressway Northern route
    Km 256 of Jelapang toll plaza, Perak on North-South Expressway Northern route
    Km 31 of Gombak, Selangor on Karak Expressway (not far from Genting Sempah Tunnel).
    Sungai Besi sharp corner flyover bridge from Jalan Dewan Bahasa (formerly Jalan Lapangan Terbang) on Kuala Lumpur Middle Ring Road 1 towards Kuala Lumpur-Seremban Expressway.
    Natural hazards
    Other hazardous conditions on expressways include landslides, fog, storms, road damages, and flash floods.

    List of landslide-prone areas
    Km of Bukit Lanjan, Selangor on New Klang Valley Expressway
    Km of Gua Tempurung, Perak on North-South Expressway Northern route
    Km of Bukit Tinggi, Pahang on Karak Expressway
    List of flash flood-prone areas
    Km 15 of Batu Tiga Interchange on Federal Highway
    Km of Shah Alam Interchange on New Klang Valley Expressway
    Km of Sungai Besi on Sungai Besi Expressway
    Facilities on Malaysian expressways
    There are several facilities provided along Malaysian expressway as follows:-

    Rest and Service Area - Rest and service areas (RSA) are located roughly about every 60 km along interstate expressways such as North-South Expressway and East Coast Expressway. However, some urban expressways may also provide RSA too such as Shah Alam Expressway. A typical RSA may have a food court, public toilets, petrol stations and also prayer rooms (surau) for Muslims. Some RSAs may have ATM machines and fast food restaurants. The wireless broadband internet facility is now available in RSAs and the Tapah RSA in Perak became the first RSA on a Malaysian expressway to provide wireless broadband internet facilities.
    Layby - Laybys are basic parking lots beside the expressways that may also have public toilets. However, some laybys may have a few food stalls. Usually, there are about 2 laybys in between every 2 RSAs.
    Overhead restaurants - Overhead restaurants are special RSAs with restaurants above the expressway. Unlike typical laybys and RSAs which are only accessible in one-way direction only, an overhead restaurant is accessible from both directions of the expressway. Currently, there are 3 overhead bridges in Malaysia - Sungai Buloh (North-South Expressway Northern Route), Ayer Keroh (North-South Expressway Southern Route) and USJ (North-South Expressway Central Link).
    Vista point - Vista points are special parking areas that allow motorists to see scenic views of the expressway, only available at Senawang (both directions) and Ipoh (north bound only).
    Motorcycle shelter - Motorcycle shelters provide protection and shelter for motorcyclists against heavy rains. Usually, most motorcycles are located below overhead bridges, but some motorcycle shelters may be special booths.

    An emergency phones can be found along the expresswayMotorcycle lane - In some parts of the whole expressway, there is an additional lane designated for motorcycles. These lanes are usually about half the width of a normal lane on the North-South expressway and are positioned on the extreme left side of the main carriageway for each direction of travel. These special lanes are found in Shah Alam Expressway, Butterworth-Kulim Expressway, Federal Highway and Guthrie Corridor Expressway
    Emergency phones - Emergency phones are located every 2 km along interstate expressways, useful if there are some breakdowns on the expressway. Attendants from the nearest toll plaza will tow the broken cars to the nearest workshops.
    Integrated Transport Information System - The Integrated Transport Information System is comprised of a number of traffic monitoring systems such as Traffic CCTV, Variable Message Systems (VMS) and Vehicles Breakdown Sensors. This system is normally found in the Klang Valley and Johor Bahru.
    Types of expressway interchanges in Malaysia
    These are the different types of expressway interchanges in Malaysia:

    Trumpet interchange - It is usually found in every closed toll system expressway like the North-South Expressway and East Coast Expressway. The trumpet design is popular as a highway exit with toll booths for the closed toll system because of the minimum construction cost of its toll booths.
    Cloverleaf interchange - It is more popular in Malaysia to link two overlapping expressways because of its relatively cheaper cost. The biggest cloverleaf highway interchange in Malaysia is Bulatan Darul Ehsan a.k.a. Shah Alam Cloverleaf Interchange of Federal Highway in Shah Alam, Selangor.
    Diamond interchange - It is more popular in Malaysia to join the expressway crossing over municipal roads.
    Roundabout interchange - It is more popular in Malaysia
    Parclo interchange - An example of this is the Port Dickson Interchange on the North-South Expressway.
    Directional T interchange - These interchanges are found at Nilai North and Nilai Interchanges of North-South Expressway and also Setia Alam Interchange and Bukit Lanjan Interchange on New Klang Valley Expressway.
    Stacked interchange - Examples of these are the Damansara Perdana-Penchala Interchange on the Damansara-Puchong Expressway and Penchala Link of the Sprint Expressway.
    Multi-Level Stacked Roundabout - There are three-level and four-level roundabouts found in Malaysia. Examples of four-level roundabouts include the Segambut Interchange of Kuala Lumpur-Rawang Highway and Kewajipan Interchange of New Pantai Expressway.
    Controversial issues
    There are several controversial issues regarding the construction of expressways. The main issue is the increase of toll rates which can be a huge burden especially for residents of Kuala Lumpur and the surrounding Klang Valley conurbation.

    There are also various parties who question the capability of the numerous expressways in Klang Valley to overcome traffic congestion, which does not show signs of improvement with the construction of new expressways.

    Other controversial issues include the cracks found on beams on the Kepong Flyover in Kuala Lumpur Middle Ring Road 2 (MRR2) on 10 Aug 2004 and the flyover which collapsed on Setia Alam Interchange in New Klang Valley Expressway during construction on 10 July 2005.

    Interesting facts
    The longest bridge in Malaysia is Penang Bridge with a total length 13.5 km
    The longest expressway in Malaysia is North-South Expressway with a total length 966 km.
    The widest toll plaza in Malaysia is Sungai Besi toll plaza in North-South Expressway with over 18 lanes (excluding additional toll booths).
    The North-South Expressway is the first expressway in Malaysia that provided an Overhead Bridge Restaurant (OBR).
    The first highway tunnel in Malaysia is Genting Sempah Tunnel on Karak Expressway.
    The first elevated expressway in Malaysia is Ampang-Kuala Lumpur Elevated Expressway (AKLEE).
    The longest flyover bridge in Malaysia is Batu Tiga Flyover on North-South Expressway Central Link.
    SMART Tunnel (3 km) is the longest motorway tunnel, as well as the first double-decked tunnel and the first tunnel that has a stormwater tunnel and a motorway tunnel in Malaysia.
    The widest tunnel in Malaysia is Penchala Tunnel on Penchala Link of Sprint Expressway.
    The first expressway with double-decked carriageway in Malaysia is Kerinchi Link on Sprint Expressway.
    The biggest cloverleaf highway interchange in Malaysia is Bulatan Darul Ehsan of Federal Highway in Shah Alam, Selangor.
    The largest highway interchange in Malaysia is Gelugor Complex Interchange at Penang Bridge.
    The ELITE Speedway, a go-kart circuit, is near the USJ Layby on North-South Expressway Central Link.
    List of expressways in Malaysia

    Linkedua Expressway in Malaysia after the Singapore-Malaysia Second Link Bridge, in the northbound direction.
    Newer expressways are relatively empty, such as Kajang Dispersial Link Expressway.E1: North-South Expressway (NSE northern route, including the North Klang Valley Expressway and Penang Bridge)
    E2: North-South Expressway (NSE southern route)
    E3: Malaysia-Singapore Second Link Expressway (MSSC/LINKEDUA)
    E5: Shah Alam Expressway (SAE/KESAS)
    E6: North-South Expressway Central Link (NSECL/ELITE)
    E7: Cheras - Kajang Expressway (CKE/Grand Saga) (part of Federal Route 1)
    E8: Karak Expressway and East Coast Expressway (LPT) (part of Federal Route 2)
    E9: Sungai Besi Expressway (SBE/BESRAYA)
    E10: New Pantai Expressway (NPE)
    E11: Damansara-Puchong Expressway (LDP)
    E12: Ampang-Kuala Lumpur Elevated Expressway (AKLEE)
    E15: Butterworth-Kulim Expressway (BKE)
    E16: Duta-Ulu Klang Expressway (DUKE) (U/D)
    E17: Butterworth Outer Ring Road (BORR)
    E18: Kajang Dispersial Link Expressway (SILK)
    E20: KL-KLIA Dedicated Expressway (U/C)
    E21: Lebuhraya Kajang-Seremban (KASEH) (U/C)
    E23: Sprint Expressway (Kerinchi Link,Damansara Link and Penchala Link)
    E25: Assam Jawa-Templer Park Highway (LATAR} (U/D)
    E26: South Klang Valley Expressway (SKVE)
    E27: Lebuhraya Timur-Barat/Salak Expressway (East-West Link)
    E28: West Coast Expressway (U/D)
    E29: Seremban-Port Dickson Highway (SPDH)
    E30: New North Klang Straits Bypass (Shahpadu)
    E35: Guthrie Corridor Expressway (GCE)
    E--: Senai-Desaru Expressway (SDE) (U/C)
    E--: JB Eastern Dispersal Link (U/D)
    E--: Stormwater Management and Road Tunnel (SMART) (U/C)
    E--: Penang Outer Ring Road (PORR)
    Note: U/C - Under construction, U/D - Under Development

    Highways classified as Federal Routes
    1: Skudai Highway, Cheras Highway, Cheras - Kajang Expressway (E7), Kuala Lumpur-Rawang Highway
    2: Federal Highway (FHR2), Karak Expressway (E8)
    3: Tebrau Highway, Kota Tinggi Bypass, Kuantan Bypass, Sultan Mahmud Bridge highway
    4: East-West Highway
    5: Skudai-Pontian Highway, Muar Bypass, Melaka-Kesang Bypass
    8: Gua Musang Highway
    12: Tun Razak Highway
    15: Subang Airport Highway
    16: Senai Airport Highway
    17: Pasir Gudang Highway
    19: Melaka Bypass, Alor Gajah Bypass
    20: North Klang Straits Bypass
    25: Puchong-Sungai Besi Highway
    26: KLIA Expressway
    27: KLIA Outer Ring Road
    28: Kuala Lumpur Middle Ring Road 2 (MRR2)
    29: Putrajaya-Cyberjaya Expressway
    60: Dinding Bypass
    81: Changlun-Kuala Perlis Highway
    100: Lumut Bypass
    145: Second East-West Highway
    181: Pulau Indah Expressway
    1331: Jelutong Expressway (a.k.a. Bayan Lepas Expressway)
    Highways classified as Municipal Routes
    Kuala Lumpur-Seremban Expressway
    Kuala Lumpur Inner Ring Road
    Kuala Lumpur Middle Ring Road 1
    Johor Bahru Inner Ring Road
    Other expressways/highways projects under development/planned
    Second Phase of Lebuhraya Pantai Timur (Kuantan to Kuala Terengganu)
    Second Pasir Gudang Highway
    Muar Segamat Highway
    JB Eastern Dispersal Link
    #17 sakuraguy, Jul 6, 2006
    Last edited: Jul 6, 2006
  18. sakuraguy

    sakuraguy 15 Year | Platinum

    Nov 4, 2004
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    Thats all for the Highways topic.


    #19 sakuraguy, Jul 6, 2006
    Last edited: Jul 6, 2006
  19. ryan05

    ryan05 15 Year | Platinum

    May 5, 2006
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    Are you samivellu?

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