Lincoln, Nebraska

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Not to be confused with Lincoln County, Nebraska.
Lincoln, Nebraska
City
Lincoln skyline
Lincoln skyline
Flag of Lincoln, Nebraska
Flag
Official seal of Lincoln, Nebraska
Seal
Nickname(s): Star City
Location in Nebraska
Location in Nebraska
Lincoln, Nebraska is located in USA
Lincoln, Nebraska
Lincoln, Nebraska
Location in the United States
Coordinates: 40°48′38″N 96°40′49″W / 40.81056°N 96.68028°W / 40.81056; -96.68028Coordinates: 40°48′38″N 96°40′49″W / 40.81056°N 96.68028°W / 40.81056; -96.68028
Country  United States of America
State  Nebraska
County Lancaster
Founded[1]
  Renamed
  Incorporated
1856
  July 29, 1867
  April 1, 1869
Government
 • Mayor Chris Beutler (D)
 • Legislature
 • U.S. Congress Jeff Fortenberry (R)
Area[2][3][4]
 • City 91.77 sq mi (237.68 km2)
 • Land 90.42 sq mi (234.19 km2)
 • Water 1.35 sq mi (3.50 km2)
 • Urban 89.61 sq mi (232.09 km2)
 • Metro 1,422.27 sq mi (3,683.66 km2)
Elevation 1,176 ft (358 m)
Population (2010)[5]
 • City 258,379 (US: 72nd)
 • Estimate (2013[6]) 268,738
 • Density 2,899.6/sq mi (1,119.5/km2)
 • Urban 258,719 (US: 145th)
 • Metro 314,125 (US: 157th)
Demonym Lincolnite
Time zone CST (UTC-6)
 • Summer (DST) CDT (UTC-5)
ZIP code(s) 68501-68510, 68512, 68514, 68516-68517, 68520-68524, 68526-68529, 68531-68532, 68542, 68544, 68583, 68588
Area code(s) 402, 531
FIPS code 31-28000
GNIS feature ID 0837279[7]
Website lincoln.ne.gov

Lincoln is the capital and the second-most populous city of the State of Nebraska, after Omaha.[8] Lincoln is also the county seat of Lancaster County[9] and the home of the University of Nebraska.[10] Lincoln's population in 2013 was estimated at 268,738.[6]

Lincoln was founded in 1856 as the village of Lancaster, and became the county seat of the newly created Lancaster County in 1859. The capital of Nebraska Territory had been Omaha since the creation of the territory in 1854; however, most of the territory's population lived south of the Platte River. After much of the territory south of the Platte considered annexation to Kansas, the legislature voted to move the capital south of the river and as far west as possible. The village of Lancaster was chosen, in part due to the salt flats and marshes.[11]

Omaha interests attempted to derail the move by having Lancaster renamed after the recently assassinated President Abraham Lincoln. Many of the people south of the river had been sympathetic to the Confederate cause in the recently concluded Civil War, and it was assumed that the legislature would not pass the measure if the future capital were named after Abraham Lincoln. The choice to name the capital city "Lincoln" caused quite a stir among the constituents, whose sentiments were mixed regarding who should have won the Civil War.[12]

Lincoln topped the CDC list of healthiest U.S. cities in 2008,[13] and in 2013, was #1 on the Gallup-Healthways list of "Happiest & Healthiest" cities.[14]

Geography[edit]

Detailed map of Lincoln streets and features.
View from the International Space Station (ISS), top looking SW at NE Lincoln.

Lincoln is located at 40°48′38″N 96°40′49″W / 40.81056°N 96.68028°W / 40.81056; -96.68028 .[15] According to the United States Census Bureau, in 2013, the city has a total area of 91.77 square miles (237.68 km2), of which, 90.42 square miles (234.19 km2) of it is land and 1.35 square miles (3.50 km2) is water.[2]

Lincoln is one of the few large cities of Nebraska not located along either the Platte River or the Missouri River. The city was originally laid out near Salt Creek and among the nearly flat saline wetlands of northern Lancaster County.[16] The city's growth over the years has led to development of the surrounding land, much of which is composed of gently rolling hills. In recent years, Lincoln's northward growth has encroached on the habitat of the endangered Salt Creek tiger beetle.[17]

Metropolitan area[edit]

The Lincoln metropolitan area consists of Lancaster County and Seward County,[18] which was added to the metropolitan area in 2003. Lincoln has very little development outside its city limits and has no contiguous suburbs (the largest town that can be considered a suburb of Lincoln is Waverly). This is due primarily to the fact that most land that would otherwise be developed as a suburban town has already been annexed by the city of Lincoln itself.

Neighborhoods[edit]

View of south Lincoln from the top of the Nebraska State Capitol.

Lincoln's neighborhoods, like in other cities, include both old and new development. Some neighborhoods in Lincoln were formerly small towns that Lincoln later annexed, including University Place, Belmont, Bethany, College View, Havelock, and Hartley. A number of Historic Districts are located near Downtown Lincoln[19] while newer neighborhoods have appeared primarily in the south and east. As of December 2013, Lincoln had 45 registered neighborhood associations within the city limits.[20]

Climate[edit]

Located on the Great Plains far from the moderating influence of mountains or large bodies of water, Lincoln possesses a highly variable four-season humid continental climate (Köppen Dfa): winters are cold but relatively dry, summers are hot and occasionally humid.[21] With little precipitation falling during winter, precipitation is concentrated in the warmer months, when thunderstorms frequently roll in, often producing tornadoes. Snow averages 25.9 inches (66 cm) per season but seasonal accumulation has ranged from 7.2 in (18 cm) in 1967–68 to 54.3 in (138 cm) in 1959–60.[22] tends to fall in light amounts, though blizzards are possible. Snow cover is usually not reliable due to both the low precipitation and the frequent thaws during winter; there is an average of 39 days with a snow depth of 1 in (2.5 cm) or more. The average window for freezing temperatures is October 5 thru April 25, allowing a growing season of 162 days.[22]

The monthly daily average temperature ranges from 24.6 °F (−4.1 °C) in January to 77.6 °F (25.3 °C) in July. However, the city is subject both to episodes of bitter cold in winter and heat waves during summer, with 11.4 nights of sub-0 °F (−18 °C) lows, 41 days of 90 °F (32 °C)+ highs, and 4.6 days of 100 °F (38 °C)+ highs.[22] The city straddles the boundary of USDA Plant Hardiness Zones 5b and 6a.[23] Temperature extremes have ranged from −33 °F (−36 °C) on January 12, 1974 up to 115 °F (46 °C) on July 25, 1936.[22] Readings as high as 105 °F (41 °C) or as low as −20 °F (−29 °C) occur somewhat rarely; the last occurrence of each was July 22, 2012 and February 3, 1996.[22]

Based on 30-year averages obtained from NOAA's National Climatic Data Center for the months of December, January and February, Weather Channel ranked Lincoln the 7th coldest major U.S. city as of 2014 -- colder in winter on average than many cities geographically north of it.[24]



Environment[edit]

In 2014, the Lincoln-Beatrice area was among the "Cleanest U.S. Cities for Ozone Air Pollution" in the American Lung Association's "State of the Air 2014" report.[27]

Demographics[edit]

Historical population
Census Pop.
1870 2,441
1880 13,003 432.7%
1890 55,164 324.2%
1900 40,169 −27.2%
1910 43,973 9.5%
1920 54,948 25.0%
1930 75,933 38.2%
1940 81,984 8.0%
1950 98,884 20.6%
1960 128,521 30.0%
1970 149,518 16.3%
1980 171,932 15.0%
1990 191,972 11.7%
2000 225,581 17.5%
2010 258,379 14.5%
Est. 2013 268,738 4.0%
U.S. Decennial Census[28]
2013 Estimate[6]

The U.S. Government designated Lincoln in the 1970s as a refugee-friendly city due to its stable economy, educational institutions, and size. Since then, refugees from Vietnam settled in Lincoln, and further waves came from other countries.[29] More recently, Lincoln was named one of the "Top Ten most Welcoming Cities in America" by Welcoming America.[30][31]

2010 census[edit]

As of the census[5] of 2010, there were 258,379 people, 103,546 households, and 60,300 families residing in the city. The population density was 2,899.6 inhabitants per square mile (1,119.5 /km2). There were 110,546 housing units at an average density of 1,240.6 per square mile (479.0 /km2). The racial makeup of the city was 86.0% White, 3.8% African American, 0.8% Native American, 3.8% Asian, 0.1% Pacific Islander, 2.5% from other races, and 3.0% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 6.3% of the population.

There were 103,546 households of which 27.7% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 44.0% were married couples living together, 10.2% had a female householder with no husband present, 4.1% had a male householder with no wife present, and 41.8% were non-families. 31.3% of all households were made up of individuals and 8.8% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.36 and the average family size was 3.01.

View of Downtown Lincoln and surrounding neighborhoods in 2005.

The median age in the city was 31.8 years. 22.7% of residents were under the age of 18; 15.7% were between the ages of 18 and 24; 27.9% were from 25 to 44; 22.9% were from 45 to 64; and 10.7% were 65 years of age or older. The gender makeup of the city was 50.0% male and 50.0% female.

2000 census[edit]

As of the census[5] of 2000, there were 225,581 people, 90,485 households, and 53,567 families residing in the city. The population density was 3,022.2 inhabitants per square mile (1,166.9/km²). There were 95,199 housing units at an average density of 1,275.4 per square mile (492.5/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 89.25% White, 3.12% Asian, 3.09% African American, 0.68% Native American, 0.06% Pacific Islander, 1.81% from other races, and 1.99% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 3.61% of the population.

There were 90,485 households out of which 29.5% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 46.3% were married couples living together, 9.5% had a female householder with no husband present, and 40.8% were non-families. 30.4% of all households were made up of individuals and 8.5% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.36 and the average family size was 2.99.

The median age in the city was 31 years. 23.0% of residents below the age of 18; 16.4% were between the ages of 18 to 24; 30.7% were from 25 to 44; 19.5% were from 45 to 64; and 10.4% were 65 years of age or older. For every 100 females there were 99.2 males; for every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 98.0 males.

As of 2000 the median income for a household in the city was $40,605, and the median income for a family was $52,558. Men had a median income of $33,899 versus $25,402 for women. The per capita income for the city was $20,984. About 5.8% of families and 10.1% of the population were below the poverty line, including 10.7% of those under age 18 and 6.0% of those age 65 or over.

Economy[edit]

Amigos Restaurant on N 48th & Leighton in Lincoln, NE

Lincoln's economy is fairly typical of a mid-sized American city; most economic activity is derived from service industries. Government and the University of Nebraska-Lincoln are both large contributors to the local economy. Other prominent industries in Lincoln include finance, insurance, publishing, manufacturing, pharmaceutical, telecommunications, railroads,[32] medical, information technology, education and truck transport. For September 2014, Lincoln's preliminary unemployment rate was 2.7% (not seasonally adjusted).[33]

One of the largest employers is the Bryan Health System, which consists of two major hospitals and several large outpatient facilities located across the city. Healthcare and medical jobs account for a substantial portion of Lincoln's employment: as of 2009, full-time healthcare employees in the city included 9,010 healthcare practitioners in technical occupations, 4,610 workers in healthcare support positions, 780 licensed and vocational nurses, and 150 medical and clinical laboratory technicians.[34]

Several national business were originally established in Lincoln; these include student lender Nelnet, Fort Western Stores and HobbyTown USA. Several regional restaurant chains began in Lincoln, including Amigos/Kings Classic,[35] Runza Restaurants and Valentino's.[36]

The Omaha-Lincoln areas make up a part of what it referred to as the Midwest Silicon Prairie.[37][38] In 2013, Lincoln ranked No. 4 on Forbes' list of the Best Places for Business and Careers.[39]

Top employers[edit]

According to the City's 2013 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report,[40] the top employers in the city are:

# Employer # of Employees
1 State of Nebraska 8,899
2 Lincoln Public Schools 7,824
3 University of Nebraska–Lincoln 6,119
4 Bryan Health 3,796
5 US Government 3,066
6 City of Lincoln 2,573
7 St. Elizabeth Regional Medical Center 2,177
8 Burlington Northern Railroad 2,000
9 Madonna Rehabilitation Hospital 1,400
10 B&R Stores, Inc. 1,391

Military[edit]

The Nebraska Air & Army National Guard's Joint Force Headquarters are located in Lincoln along with other major units of the Nebraska National Guard.[41]

Arts, entertainment, and culture[edit]

Lincoln's primary venues for live music include: Pinnacle Bank Arena,[42] Bourbon Theatre, Duffy's Tavern, Knickerbockers, Duggan's Pub (local and regional acts; smaller venues), and the Zoo Bar (blues). The Pla-Mor Ballroom is a staple of Lincoln's music and dance scene, featuring its house band, the award-winning Sandy Creek Band.

The Lied Center is a venue for national tours of Broadway productions, concert music, and guest lectures.[43] Lincoln has several performing arts venues. Plays are staged by UNL students in the Temple Building;[44] community theater productions are held at the Lincoln Community Playhouse,[45] the Loft at The Mill, and the Haymarket Theater.

Downtown Lincoln at night (14th and O Streets)

For movie viewing, Marcus Theatres owns 32 screens at four locations,[46] and the University of Nebraska's Mary Riepma Ross Media Arts Center shows independent and foreign films.[47] Standalone cinemas in Lincoln include the Joyo Theater and Rococo Theater. The Rococo Theater also hosts benefits and other engagements.[48] The downtown section of O Street is Lincoln's primary bar and nightclub district.

Lincoln is the hometown of Zager and Evans, known for their international No. 1 hit record, "In the Year 2525".[49] It is also the home town of several notable musical groups, such as Remedy Drive, VOTA, the Bathtub Dogs, For Against, Lullaby for the Working Class, Matthew Sweet, Dirtfedd, The Show is the Rainbow and Straight. Lincoln is also home to Maroon 5 guitarist James Valentine.

In 2012, the city was listed among the 10 best places to retire in the United States by U.S. News & World Report.[50]

Sites of interest[edit]

The Capitol at night
  • Nebraska State Capitol: designed by Bertram Grosvenor Goodhue and constructed between 1922 and 1932. The capitol building is a skyscraper topped by a golden dome. The tower is crowned by a 6-meter (20 ft) statue of a farmer sowing grain on a pedestal of wheat and corn (sculptor: Lee Lawrie), to represent the state's agricultural heritage. City zoning rules prevent any other building from rivaling it in height, making it a landmark not only within the city but for the surrounding area. Inside, there are many paintings and iridescent murals depicting the Native American heritage and the history and culture of the early pioneers who settled Nebraska. It is the second tallest U.S. State Capitol building behind the Louisiana State Capitol building in Baton Rouge.[51]

Arboretums[edit]

Attractions[edit]

Event Venues/Arenas[edit]

Historic Sites[edit]

Museums[edit]

University of Nebraska–Lincoln[edit]

Annual events[edit]

  • Mid February: Abraham Lincoln Birthday Celebration[97]
  • Late February or early March: Nebraska State High School Swimming & Diving Championships;[98] Lincoln Polar Plunge[99]
  • March: Nebraska State High School Basketball Championships[100]
  • April: Lincoln Earth Day[101]
  • Mid April: ConStellation Science Fiction Convention[102]
  • First Saturday in May: Mayor's Run[103]
  • First Sunday in May: Lincoln National Guard Marathon and Half-Marathon[104]
    View of Downtown Lincoln from the top of the Nebraska State Capitol
  • Third Saturday in May: James Arthur Vineyards Renaissance Festival[105]
  • May 13 to July 17: Horse racing at Lincoln Race Course[106]
  • Early May to late October: The Farmers' Market in the Historic Haymarket[107]
  • Early June: Cornhusker Boys'[108] and Girls' State;[109] Havelock Charity Run;[110] Celebrate Lincoln[111]
  • Mid June: Formula SAE Lincoln[112]
  • Tuesday evenings in June: Jazz in June[113]
  • Third Friday in June, July and August: Dock Stock[114]
  • Late June: International Thespian Festival;[115] Trail Trek[116]
  • July 3: Uncle Sam Jam[117]
  • Second half of July: Cornhusker State Games (multi-location event)[118]
  • Early August: Lancaster County Fair[119]
  • Second weekend in August: Capital City Ribfest[120]
  • Late August: Lincoln ZombieFest;[121] Nebraska Mud Run[122]
  • Late August to late November: University of Nebraska Cornhusker Football[123]
  • Early September: Sports Car Club of America Solo National Championship[124] Autocross
  • Mid September - Streets Alive![125]
  • Late September/Early October: Lincoln Calling
  • Second Saturday in October: Pumpkin Run;[126] Market to Market Relay Nebraska[127]
  • Late October: Boo at the Zoo[128]
  • November: Nebraska State High School Football Championships; Nebraska State High School Volleyball Championships[129] (beginning in 2014)[130]
  • November 11: Veterans Day Walk of Recognition, program at Auld Recreation Center
  • Second Sunday in December: Nebraska State Christmas Tree Lighting Ceremony and Carol Sing[131]

Sports teams[edit]

Lincoln is home to the university's football team, the Nebraska Cornhuskers. In total, the University of Nebraska fields 22 men's and women's teams in 14 NCAA Division I sports.[132] Other sports teams are the Nebraska Wesleyan Prairie Wolves, a GPAC & NCAA Division III independent University;[133] the Lincoln Saltdogs,[134] an American Association independent minor league baseball team; the Lincoln Stars, a USHL junior ice hockey team;[135] the Lincoln Haymakers,[136] a member of the Champions Professional Indoor Football League; the No Coast Derby Girls, a member of the Women's Flat Track Derby Association.[137]

Parks/Recreation[edit]

Lincoln has an extensive park system, with over 125 individual parks. The parks are connected by a 131 mi (211 km)[138] system of recreational trails. The MoPac Trail extends through Lincoln. Regional parks include:

Community parks include Ballard Park, Bethany Park, Bowling Lake Park, Densmore Park, Erwin Peterson Park, Fleming Fields, Irvingdale Park, Mahoney Park, Max E. Roper Park, Oak Lake Park, Peter Pan Park, Pine Lake Park, Sawyer Snell Park, Seacrest Park, Tierra Briarhurst, University Place Park and Woods Park.[146]

Other notable parks:

Smaller neighborhood parks are scattered throughout the city.[146] Additionally, there are five public recreation centers, nine outdoor public pools and five public golf courses (all not including private facilities) in Lincoln.[138]

Law and government[edit]

East side of Old City Hall in Lincoln, 1942

Lincoln has a mayor-council government. The mayor and a seven-member city council are selected in nonpartisan elections. Four members are elected from city council districts; the remaining three members are elected at-large.[153] Lincoln's health, personnel, and planning departments are joint city/county agencies; most city and Lancaster County offices are located in the County/City Building.

Since Lincoln is the state capital, many Nebraska state agencies and offices are located in Lincoln, as are several United States Government agencies and offices. The city lies within the Lincoln Public Schools school district;[154] the primary law enforcement agency for the city is the Lincoln Police Department. The Lincoln Fire and Rescue Department shoulders the city's fire fighting and emergency ambulatory services while outlying areas of the city are supported by volunteer fire fighting units.

The city's public library system is Lincoln City Libraries, which has seven branches.[155] Lincoln City Libraries circulates more than three million items per year to the residents of Lincoln and Lancaster County. Lincoln City Libraries is also home to Polley Music Library and the Jane Pope Geske Heritage Room of Nebraska authors.[155]

Education[edit]

Primary and secondary education[edit]

Lincoln Public Schools is the sole public school district in the city. There are six traditional high schools in the district: Lincoln High, East, Northeast, North Star, Southeast, and Southwest. Additionally, Lincoln Public Schools is home to special interest high schools including the Arts and Humanities Focus Program, the Zoo School, the Information Technology Focus Program, the Entrepreneurship Focus Program and the Bryan Community.[156]

There are several private parochial elementary and middle schools located throughout the community.[157] These schools, like Lincoln Public Schools, are broken into districts, but most will allow attendance outside of boundary lines.

Private high schools located in Lincoln are College View Academy, Lincoln Christian, Lincoln Lutheran, Parkview Christian and Pius X High School.[157]

Colleges and universities[edit]

The University of Nebraska–Lincoln,[10] the flagship campus of the University of Nebraska system, is the largest university in Nebraska. Other colleges and universities based in Lincoln are: Bryan College of Health Sciences,[158] Nebraska Wesleyan University,[159] Southeast Community College[160] and Union College.[161]

Colleges and universities with satellite locations in Lincoln are Bellevue University,[162] Concordia University, Nebraska,[163] Doane College,[164] and Kaplan University.[165]

Other schools, not to be confused with the colleges above, are the College of Hair Design[166] and Joseph's College of Cosmetology.[167]

Local media[edit]

Television[edit]

Three-to-four-story brick buildings
H. P. Lau Building in Haymarket District

Lincoln has four licensed broadcast television stations:[168]

The headquarters of Nebraska Educational Telecommunications (NET), which is affiliated with the Public Broadcasting Service and National Public Radio, are in Lincoln.[172]

Lincoln is one of the few cities without its own NBC affiliate; Omaha's WOWT served as the city's default NBC affiliate until recently when Hastings' KHAS-TV moved to KSNB-TV, making both available on cable.[173] Omaha's other television stations can also be picked up in Lincoln with an antenna, and all full-power stations are available on cable.

Lincoln also has an analog TV translator for 3ABN on channel 27, low power digital on channel 26; TBN low power digital on channel 29.[168]

Radio[edit]

There are 18 radio stations in Lincoln.

FM stations include:[174]

  • KLCV (88.5) – Religious talk
  • KZUM (89.3) – Independent Community Radio
  • KRNU (90.3) – Alternative / College radio UNL
  • KUCV (91.1) – National Public Radio
  • K220GT (91.9) – Contemporary Christian
  • KTGL (92.9) – Classic Rock
  • KNTK (93.7) – Sports
  • K233AN (94.5) – Hot AC
  • KZKX (96.9) – Country
  • KFGE (98.1) – Country
  • KIBZ (104.1) – Active Rock
  • KLNC (105.3) – Adult Hits
  • KFRX (106.3) – Top-40
  • KBBK (107.3) – Hot AC
  • KJFT-LP (107.9) – Chinese-language Christian

AM stations include:[175]

  • KFOR (1240) – News/Talk
  • KLIN (1400) – News/Talk
  • KLMS (1480) – Sports Talk

Most areas of Lincoln also receive radio signals from Omaha and other surrounding communities.

Print[edit]

Transportation[edit]

The Eagle Fruit Store and Capitol Hotel in downtown Lincoln during the 1940s.

Rail[edit]

Amtrak provides service to Lincoln, operating its California Zephyr daily in each direction between Chicago and Emeryville, California, using BNSF's Lincoln - Denver route through Nebraska. Freight service is provided by BNSF Railway, the Union Pacific Railroad and Lincoln's own Omaha, Lincoln and Beatrice Railway Company.[180] Lincoln was also once served by the Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific Railroad (Rock Island), the Missouri Pacific Railroad (MoPac) and the Chicago and North Western Transportation Company (C&NW)[181] (most of the abandoned right-of-way of these former railroads have since been turned into bicycle trails).

Bus[edit]

A public bus transit system, StarTran, operates in Lincoln. StarTran's fleet consists of 62 full-sized buses and 13 Handi-Vans.[182] Lincoln is also served by Black Hills Stage Lines for regional bus service between Omaha and Denver.[183]

Air[edit]

The Lincoln Airport (KLNK/LNK) provides passengers with daily non-stop service to United Airlines hubs Chicago O'Hare International Airport & Denver International Airport as well as Delta Air Lines hubs Minneapolis-Saint Paul International Airport & Hartsfield–Jackson Atlanta International Airport. General aviation support is provided through several private aviation companies.[184]

During the early years of the cold war, the Lincoln Airport was the Lincoln Air Force Base;[185] currently, the Nebraska Air National Guard, along with the Nebraska Army National Guard, have joint-use facilities with the Lincoln Airport. The Lincoln Airport was also among the emergency landing sites for the NASA Space Shuttle: the airport has the 3rd longest runway in the world.[186]

Highway[edit]

Lincoln is served by I-80.svg Interstate 80 via 7.25 interchanges, connecting the city to San Francisco and Teaneck, New Jersey.[187] Other Highways that serve the Lincoln area are I-180.svg Interstate 180, US 6.svg U.S. Highway 6, US 34.svg U.S. Highway 34, US 77.svg U.S. Highway 77 and nearby N-79.svg Nebraska Highway 79. N-2.svg Nebraska Highway 2 (East) is a primary trucking route that connects Kansas City (Interstate 29) to the I-80 corridor in Lincoln. A few additional minor State Highway segments reside within the city as well.[188]

Notable people[edit]

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Official records for Lincoln kept at University of Nebraska–Lincoln (Weather Bureau) from January 1887 to December 1947, Lincoln Municipal Airport from January 1948 to June 1954, Lincoln University (campus) from July 1954 to August 1955, the Weather Bureau in downtown from September 1955 to August 1972, and at Lincoln Municipal Airport since September 1972.[25]
  2. ^ Only 20 to 22 years of data were used to calculate relative humidity normals.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Founded as "Lancaster".
  2. ^ a b "US Gazetteer files 2013 - Places". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 20 April 2014. 
  3. ^ "US Gazetteer files 2013 - Urban Areas". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 20 April 2014. 
  4. ^ "US Gazetteer files 2013 - National Counties Gazetteer File". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 27 April 2014. 
  5. ^ a b c "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 2012-06-24. 
  6. ^ a b c "Population Estimates". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 2014-07-17. 
  7. ^ "US Board on Geographic Names". United States Geological Survey. 2007-10-25. Retrieved 2008-01-31. 
  8. ^ "Population of Nebraska Incorporated Places". Nebraska Databook (Nebraska Department of Economic Development). Retrieved 6 August 2014. 
  9. ^ "Find a County". National Association of Counties. Retrieved 6 August 2014. 
  10. ^ a b "About UNL - University of Nebraska-Lincoln". University of Nebraska–Lincoln. Retrieved 3 August 2014. 
  11. ^ "Lincoln ne History". Nebraska-lincoln.com. Retrieved July 30, 2012. 
  12. ^ "Lincoln Convention and Visitors Bureau | Why Visit Lincoln? | History". Lincoln.org. Retrieved August 29, 2011. 
  13. ^ "Healthiest, Unhealthiest U.S. Cities". Webmd.com. 2008-11-17. Retrieved 2012-10-17. 
  14. ^ Zeveloff, Julie (March 27, 2013). "The 10 Happiest And Healthiest Cities In America". BusinessInsider.com. Retrieved 2013-11-24.  (with link to Gallup study)
  15. ^ "Gazetteer files - Geography - U.S. Census Bureau". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 6 August 2014. 
  16. ^ "Resource Categorization of Nebraska's Eastern Saline Wetlands". Retrieved 3 August 2014. 
  17. ^ "Endangered Species of the Mountain-Prairie Region - U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service". U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Department of the Interior. Retrieved 2 August 2014. 
  18. ^ "Metropolitan and Micropolitan Statistical Areas of the United States and Puerto Rico". U.S. Census Bureau. Retrieved 3 August 2014. 
  19. ^ "lincoln.ne.gov - Planning Department - Long Range Planning - Historic Preservation - Sites and Districs". City of Lincoln, Nebraska. Retrieved 13 December 2013. 
  20. ^ "lincoln.ne.gov - Urban Development - Neighborhood Statistics". City of Lincoln, Nebraska. Retrieved 13 December 2013. 
  21. ^ "World Map of the Köppen-Geiger Climate Classification Updated Map for the United States of America". Institute for Veterinary Public Health. Retrieved 3 August 2014. 
  22. ^ a b c d e f "NowData – NOAA Online Weather Data". Retrieved March 1, 2012. 
  23. ^ [1]
  24. ^ Algis J. Laukaitis (10 January 2014). "How cold is it? Lincoln ranks 7th coldest in nation". Lincoln Journal-Star. Retrieved 14 August 2014. 
  25. ^ ThreadEx
  26. ^ "WMO Climate Normals for LINCOLN/MUNICIPAL ARPT NE 1961–1990". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved 2014-03-10. 
  27. ^ "State of the Air 2014". American Lung Association. Retrieved 30 April 2014. 
  28. ^ United States Census Bureau. "Census of Population and Housing". Retrieved June 22, 2013. 
  29. ^ "'We've Found Peace in This Land'." Parade. October 10, 2010. Retrieved August 17, 2011.
  30. ^ "Lincoln designated Welcoming City for immigrants". Lincoln Journal Star. Retrieved 11 April 2014. 
  31. ^ "Welcoming Cities and Counties". Welcoming America. Retrieved 11 April 2014. 
  32. ^ "REVISED SPECIFICATIONS 2014 TRANSIT DEVELOPMENT PLAN CITY OF LINCOLN, NEBRASKA - STARTRAN REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS". City of Lincoln, Nebraska. Retrieved 2 August 2014. 
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External links[edit]