Freeway 2 (Taiwan)
|Taoyuan Inner Beltway|
|Maintained by Taiwan Area National Freeway Bureau|
|Length:||20.4 km (12.7 mi)|
|Existed:||August 24, 1997 – present|
|West end:||Taiwan Taoyuan International Airport in Dayuan|
| PH 31 in Luzhu
Fwy. 1 in Taoyuan District
|East end:||Fwy. 3 in Yingge|
Freeway No. 2 (Chinese: 國道二號) is a freeway, which begins from Taiwan Taoyuan International Airport in Dayuan District, Taoyuan City and ends in Yingge at the junction with Freeway No. 3 in Taiwan. It is 20.4 kilometres (12.7 mi) long.
Major cities along the route
|Taoyuan City||Dayuan||0.0||0.0||—||Taiwan Taoyuan International Airport|
|0.9||0.56||1||Dayuan||CR 110 (Zhongzheng East Road) – Dayuan|
|Luzhu||5.0||3.1||5||Dazhu||PH 31 (Nanqing Road) – Luzhu, Qingpu|
|Taoyuan District||9.2||5.7||8||Airport System||Fwy. 1 – Taipei, Linkou, Zhongli, Hukou|
|11.6||7.2||11||South Taoyuan||Taoyuan District|
|Bade||18.5||11.5||18||Danan||CR 110B (Fude First Road) – Yingge, Bade|
|New Taipei City||Yingge||20.4||12.7||—||Yingge System||Fwy. 3 – Taipei, Daxi|
|1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi
The lanes in each direction are listed below.
- 3 lanes:
- Taiwan Taoyuan International Airport Top – Danan interchange
- 2 lanes:
- Danan interchange – Yingge junction
The 8.6-kilometre (5.3 mi) section between the Taiwan Taoyuan International Airport (previously named as Chiang Kai-shek International Airport) and Freeway No. 1 was originated designated as No. 1A, a branch of Freeway No. 1. When the road was extended to Yingge to connect Freeway No. 3 in 1997, the entire route was renumbered as Freeway No. 2.
Dazhu Interchange was completed in January 2006. This interchange provides an easy access to the Taoyuan High Speed Rail station.
- "Lengths of freeways". Taiwan Area National Freeway Bureau. Retrieved February 20, 2014.
- "Freeway No. 2 – Distances of facilities (interchanges, toll stations, service areas)". Taiwan Area National Freeway Bureau. Retrieved February 20, 2014.
- Google (February 20, 2014). "Airport System Interchange" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 20, 2014.
Route map: Google
|This article about road transport in Taiwan (or elsewhere in the Republic of China) is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|