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Interstate 680 (California)

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Interstate 680 marker

Interstate 680
I-680 highlighted in red
Route information
Defined by Streets and Highways Code § 620
Maintained by Caltrans
Length 70.536 mi[1] (113.517 km)
History State highway in 1933; Interstate in 1955
Major junctions
South end I-280 / US 101 in San Jose
North end I-80 / SR 12 in Fairfield
Counties Santa Clara, Alameda, Contra Costa, Solano
Highway system
SR 20California 21.svgSR 22

Interstate 680 (I-680) is a north–south Interstate Highway in Northern California. It curves around the eastern cities of the San Francisco Bay Area from San Jose to Interstate 80 at Fairfield, bypassing cities along the eastern shore of San Francisco Bay such as Oakland and Richmond while serving others more inland such as Pleasanton and Concord.

Built in the 1920s and designated in 1955, I-680 begins at a junction with I-280 and US 101 (Bayshore Freeway), and heads northeast and north-northwest through the northeast part of San Jose. After passing State Route 237 (SR 237) in Milpitas and SR 262 in Fremont, I-680 abruptly turns northeast (where a connection to a SR 238 freeway was planned) and enters the hills and valleys of the California Coast Ranges. The highway crosses over Mission Pass, also known as the Sunol Grade, and descends into the Sunol Valley, where it meets SR 84 near Sunol. From Sunol, I-680 again heads north-northwesterly through valleys, including the San Ramon Valley, along the Calaveras Fault. Junctions along this portion include I-580 in Dublin and SR 24 in Walnut Creek. Beyond the latter interchange, a three-way directional junction with the SR 24 freeway west to Oakland, I-680 heads north into Pleasant Hill, where SR 242 splits and I-680 again heads northwesterly. After the junction with SR 4 in Martinez, the highway crosses the Carquinez Strait on the Benicia-Martinez Bridge, immediately meeting the east end of I-780 on the Benicia end. The remainder of I-680, from Benicia to I-80 at Fairfield, lies between a hilly area to the west representing the southwestern tip of the Vaca Mountains, and a marshy area (along the Suisun Bay and Cordelia Slough) to the east.[2]

Route description[edit]

Southbound at SR 4, with Mount Diablo on the left.

The route begins at U.S. Route 101 at the Joe Colla Interchange, where it acts as a continuation of I-280 eastward.[3] From here, it begins its journey northward through San Jose, where it meets the Capitol Expressway, signed as CR G21, about a mile northeast of I-680's southern terminus.[1] The next exit northbound is SR 130, which is also known as Alum Rock Avenue, unsigned at the intersection.[4][5] As it continues through Santa Clara County, it meets numerous local roads before interchanging with the Montague Expressway. Here, it exits San Jose and enters the city of Milpitas, California, where it meets SR 237, often referred to as Calaveras Boulevard. After one more intersection, I-680 exits Santa Clara County and enters Alameda County.[1]

In Alameda County, the freeway begins in the city of Fremont, where it intersects SR 262, which was unsigned until 2000. Continuing through the city, it meets Mission Boulevard at SR 238 before exiting the city. Prior to 2002, two ghost ramps existed here, remains of an abandoned freeway project replacing Mission Blvd.[1] Amid Alameda County, it abruptly turns northeastward and enters a hilly area, where it crosses over Mission Pass, and descends into the Sunol Valley, where it runs concurrently with SR 84 for a short while. Afterwards, it enters Pleasanton and intersects with I-580, currently California's longest auxiliary interstate providing access to Oakland and the Central Valley. It enters Dublin for a short segment before exiting the county and entering Contra Costa County.[1][3]

Upon entering Contra Costa County, the route meets numerous local roads through the cities of San Ramon, Danville, and Alamo before entering Walnut Creek, where it meets SR 24.[1] I-680 then enters Pleasant Hill for a short time and Concord, where it meets SR 242. Upon exiting Concord, it meets SR 4. It then enters Martinez, where it follows the Benicia-Martinez Bridge over the Carquinez Strait, on which the route crosses the county line and enters Benicia in Solano County.[1][6][3] On the Benicia-Martinez bridge, I-680 northbound requires a toll, while I-680 southbound is free direction. In Benicia, I-680 interchanges with I-780. It then exits the city and after passing through rural areas routing parallel to the San Joaquin Delta, it enters Fairfield, where it meets I-80, which is the route's northern terminus.[3]

In the wake of the September 11 Attacks, a U.S. flag was painted on a large piece of concrete on a hill along the Sunol Grade. It stayed there for nine years before Caltrans painted it over, as the mural had been painted on without authorization.[7] Due to this action being taken shortly before July 4th, 2010, and also due to the mural's fame, this was met with controversy. The flag was replaced shortly later.

Of the above names, only the name Sinclair Freeway for its designated portion usually appears on maps, and the other portions on maps are always unnamed, referred to as simply I-680.[6]

I-680 is part of the California Freeway and Expressway System,[8] and is part of the National Highway System,[9] a network of highways that are considered essential to the country's economy, defense, and mobility by the Federal Highway Administration.[10] I-680 is eligible to be included in the State Scenic Highway System from the Santa Clara–Alameda county line to SR 24 in Walnut Creek,[11] but is only a scenic route from Mission Boulevard to the Contra Costa county line, and from the Alameda county line to SR 24;[12] this means that those portions are substantial sections of highway passing through a "memorable landscape" with no "visual intrusions", where the potential designation has gained popular favor with the community.[13]

High-occupancy lanes[edit]

A 14-mile (23 km) southbound high-occupancy toll (HOT) lane along I-680 between SR 84 in Alameda County and SR 237 in Santa Clara County opened on September 20, 2010.[14] Solo drivers are required to pay a toll via a FasTrak transponder. Studies regarding the implementation of northbound HOT lanes on I-680 are currently underway.[15]

HOV Lanes exist on this portion from slightly north of I-580 to Walnut Creek, and again from Concord to the Benicia-Martinez Bridge. The portion leading to the Benicia-Martinez Bridge requires a car with 3+ persons, unlike California's regular carpool lanes of 2+ persons.[16]


Descending from Mission Pass northbound

Historic routing[edit]

By the 1920s, a road ran south from Martinez through Walnut Creek, Dublin, Danville, and Sunol to Mission San Jose, where it met State Highway Route 5 (Mission Boulevard, signed over the years as US 48, US 101E, SR 9, and now SR 238). It was not yet paved south of Dublin, where it crossed Mission Pass between the Sunol Valley and the San Francisco Bay basin.[6] The majority of this roadway was added to the state highway system in 1933 as portions of several routes: Route 108 from Mission San Jose to Sunol, Route 107 from Sunol to Walnut Creek, and Route 75 from Walnut Creek to Pleasant Hill.[17][18]

At Martinez, the Martinez-Benicia Ferry took automobiles across the Carquinez Strait to Benicia, where Route 7, one of the original state highways from the 1910 bond issue, led north and northeast past Fairfield towards Sacramento and Oregon.[19] The portion north from Benicia to Fairfield became part of Route 74 in 1935, when Route 7 was realigned to the more direct American Canyon route that is now I-80.[20] None of the aforementioned roads were given state sign route numbers in 1934, when that system was laid out,[21] but by 1937 they had been numbered SR 21.[22] This route began at the intersection of Warm Springs Boulevard and Brown Road in Warm Springs, where Route 5 and Route 69 (SR 17) split, followed Route 5 along Mission Boulevard to Mission San Jose (this part later became an overlap with SR 9), and then continued to US 40 (Route 7) at Cordelia. The routing was very close to the present I-680, following such roads as Pleasanton Sunol Road, San Ramon Valley Boulevard, Danville Boulevard, Main Street in Walnut Creek, Contra Costa Boulevard, and Pacheco Boulevard.[23]

The portion of SR 21 between Pleasant Hill and Martinez was finally added to the state highway system in 1949, as a branch of Route 75.[24] The ferry approach in Benicia became a spur of Route 74 in 1947,[25] and in 1953 it was transferred to Route 75. The same law, effective immediately as an urgency measure, authorized the Department of Public Works to acquire the ferry system, then operated by the city of Martinez, which was planning to shut it down.[26] Ownership was transferred just after midnight on October 6, 1953.[27]

History as an Interstate[edit]

1955 map of the planned Interstates in the San Francisco Bay Area. These early plans essentially called for an interstate loop route that would head south down the San Francisco Peninsula from San Francisco to San Jose, then head north through the eastern cities of the East Bay to Vallejo. This route now basically comprises present-day I-280, I-680, and I-780.

The Bureau of Public Roads approved urban routes of the Interstate Highway System on September 15, 1955, including a loop around the San Francisco Bay, soon numbered I-280 and I-680. The east half (I-680) began at the interchange of US 101 north of downtown San Jose and followed the Nimitz Freeway (SR 17/Route 69, now I-880) to the split at Warm Springs (the present location of SR 262), SR 21 to Benicia, and Route 74 (no sign route number) to I-80 in Vallejo.[28][29][30] The first piece of I-680 freeway built, other than the pre-existing Nimitz Freeway, was in the late 1950s, along the SR 24 overlap between North Main Street in Walnut Creek and Monument Boulevard in Pleasant Hill.[31][32] A southerly extension, bypassing downtown Walnut Creek to South Main Street, opened on March 22, 1960, connecting with the SR 24 freeway to Oakland.[33] In the next decade, the freeway was completed from Vallejo south to SR 238 at Mission San Jose, and the roadway north from Benicia to Fairfield, which became the only remaining piece of SR 21, was also upgraded to freeway standards.[34][35]

In the 1964 renumbering, the legislative designation was changed to Route 680. SR 17 was officially moved to former Route 5 between San Jose and Warm Springs, which had not had a signed designation since the Nimitz Freeway (then I-680) was constructed,[36] but this was instead marked as part of SR 238 (which replaced SR 9 north of Mission San Jose), and SR 17 remained signed along the Nimitz Freeway.[37] This was very short-lived, as the Bureau of Public Roads approved a shift in the south end of I-680 in October 1964.[29] The legislature changed the routes in 1965, swapping Routes 17 and 680 south of Warm Springs, and creating a new SR 262 on the short roadway at Warm Springs where they had overlapped to switch sides.[38][39] However, until I-680 was completed in the early-to-mid 1970s,[34] it remained signed along the Nimitz Freeway, and the old road between San Jose and Warm Springs continued to be marked as SR 238.[35] One more change was made to the routing of I-680: in July 1973, the remainder of SR 21, from Benicia to Fairfield, was added to the Interstate Highway System. This became the new alignment of I-680, and the old route to Vallejo became I-780. The corresponding changes were made by the state legislature in 1976.[40]

Exit list[edit]

Except where prefixed with a letter, postmiles were measured on the road as it was in 1964, based on the alignment that existed at the time, and do not necessarily reflect current mileage. R reflects a realignment in the route since then, M indicates a second realignment, L refers an overlap due to a correction or change, and T indicates postmiles classified as temporary (for a full list of prefixes, see the list of postmile definitions).[1] Segments that remain unconstructed or have been relinquished to local control may be omitted. The numbers reset at county lines; the start and end postmiles in each county are given in the county column.

Santa Clara
SCL M0.00-M9.94
San JoseM0.00 I-280 north (Sinclair Freeway) / US 101 (Bayshore Freeway) – Downtown San Jose, Los Angeles, San FranciscoSouthern terminus; US 101 north exit 384, south exit 385B; Sinclair Freeway continues west as I-280 north
M0.391AKing RoadSigned as exit 1C southbound
M1.191BJackson AvenueNorthbound exit and southbound entrance
M1.411CCapitol Expressway (CR G21)Signed as exit 1D southbound
M1.742A SR 130 (Alum Rock Avenue)No southbound entrance
M2.382BMcKee Road
M3.844Berryessa Road
5Capitol Avenue / Hostetter RoadSeparate northbound exit ramps for Hostetter and Capitol; exits unsigned northbound
San JoseMilpitas lineM6.176Montague Expressway (CR G4) / Landess Avenue
MilpitasI-680 south Express LaneSouth end of HOV/toll lane; no northbound access
M7.658 SR 237 (Calaveras Boulevard) – Central Milpitas
M8.509Jacklin Road
Santa ClaraAlameda
county line
MilpitasFremont lineM9.94
North end of Sinclair Freeway
M0.1310Scott Creek Road – Warm Springs District
ALA M0.00-R21.88
FremontM2.3812 SR 262 (Mission Boulevard) to I-880Former SR 21 north
M4.0214Auto Mall Parkway, Durham Road
M5.3715Washington Boulevard – Irvington District
R6.4016 SR 238 (Mission Boulevard)Former SR 21 south
R7.4818AVargas RoadSigned as exit 18 southbound
R8.3118BSheridan RoadSouthbound exit is via exit 20
R9.7120Andrade Road
I-680 south Express LaneNorth end of HOV/toll lane; no northbound access
R11.0421A SR 84 west / Calaveras Road – Sunol, Dumbarton BridgeSouth end of SR 84 overlap (northbound only); signed as exit 21 southbound; former SR 21 north
R11.8521B SR 84 east – LivermoreNorth end of SR 84 overlap (northbound only); southbound exit is via a U-turn at exit 21
R12.4422SunolSouthbound exit and northbound entrance; former SR 21
PleasantonR15.2625Sunol Boulevard, Castlewood Drive – Pleasanton
R16.7526Bernal Avenue – Pleasanton
R19.3029Stoneridge Drive
PleasantonDublin lineR20.06–
30 I-580 / Dublin Boulevard – Dublin, Oakland, StocktonI-580 exit 44B; Dublin Blvd. not signed northbound; Dublin Blvd. is former US 50. signed as exit 30 southbound
Contra Costa
CC R0.00-25.46
San RamonR0.0131Alcosta Boulevard – Dublin
R2.8934Bollinger Canyon Road
San RamonDanville lineR4.1836Crow Canyon Road – San Ramon
DanvilleR6.7638Sycamore Valley Road
R7.5539Diablo Road – Danville
R8.1840El Cerro Boulevard
R8.7541El Pintado RoadNorthbound exit is via exit 40; Southbound exit and northbound entrance only
AlamoR10.3742Stone Valley RoadSigned as exits 42A (east) and 42B (west)
R11.2843Livorna Road
Walnut CreekR12.6144Rudgear RoadSouthbound exit is via exit 45A
13.0845ASouth Main Street – Walnut CreekNo northbound entrance; former SR 21
13.9345BOlympic Boulevard
14.3846A SR 24 west – Lafayette, OaklandSigned as exit 46 southbound; SR 24 exits 15A-B
14.8546BYgnacio Valley RoadNorthbound exit and southbound entrance
15.6147North Main Street – Walnut CreekFormer SR 21
16.4048Treat Boulevard, Geary RoadSouthbound former Oak Park Boulevard exit
Pleasant HillR17.2949AContra Costa Boulevard – Pleasant HillNorthbound exit and southbound entrance; former SR 21
R17.7049BMonument Boulevard, Gregory LaneSigned as exit 49 southbound; former SR 24 east
ConcordPleasant Hill lineR18.7150 SR 242 – Concord, PittsburgNorthbound exit and southbound entrance; SR 242 south exit 1A
19.0451Willow Pass Road, Taylor Boulevard
19.8652Concord Avenue, Burnett Avenue – Pacheco, Concord
21.1953 SR 4 – Pittsburg, Antioch, Martinez, HerculesSR 4 exits 12B-C
22.4354Pacheco Boulevard, Arthur RoadFormer SR 21
Martinez24.2656Marina Vista Road, Waterfront Road – Martinez
Contra CostaSolano
county line
MartinezBenicia line25.46
Benicia–Martinez Bridge over Carquinez Strait
SOL L0.00-R13.13
Benicia0.6858A I-780 west – Benicia, VallejoSigned as exit 58 southbound; former I-680 north; I-780 exits 7A-B
R1.0058BBayshore RoadNorthbound exit and southbound entrance
R1.4660Industrial ParkSouthbound exit and northbound entrance
R2.8261Lake Herman RoadFormer SR 21 south
R5.0263Parish Road
R7.3265Marshview Road
FairfieldR10.0268Gold Hill Road
12.6370Green Valley Road – CordeliaNorthbound exit and southbound entrance
13.1371 I-80 / SR 12 – Fairfield, Sacramento, Napa, San FranciscoNorthern terminus; northbound exit and southbound entrance; signed as exits 71A (east) and 71B (west); I-80 exit 40
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i California Department of Transportation. "State Truck Route List". Sacramento: California Department of Transportation. Archived from the original (XLS file) on June 30, 2015. Retrieved June 30, 2015. 
  2. ^ Google Maps street maps and USGS topographic maps, accessed February 2008 via ACME Mapper
  3. ^ a b c d The United States (Map). National Geographic. October 2006. 
  4. ^ "Google Maps". Google Maps. Retrieved 13 April 2018. 
  5. ^ "Google Maps". Google Maps. Retrieved 13 April 2018. 
  6. ^ a b c Rand McNally & Company, San Francisco and Vicinity, 1927
  7. ^ Berton, Justin (July 3, 2010). "Governor sorry about flag Caltrans painted over". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved 20 July 2012. 
  8. ^ California State Legislature. "Section 250–257". Streets and Highways Code. Sacramento: California State Legislature. Retrieved June 9, 2017. 
  9. ^ Federal Highway Administration (March 25, 2015). National Highway System: California (North) (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Washington, DC: Federal Highway Administration. Retrieved July 29, 2017. 
  10. ^ Natzke, Stefan; Neathery, Mike & Adderly, Kevin (June 20, 2012). "What is the National Highway System?". National Highway System. Washington, DC: Federal Highway Administration. Retrieved July 1, 2012. 
  11. ^ California State Legislature. "Section 260–284". Streets and Highways Code. Sacramento: California State Legislature. Retrieved June 9, 2017. 
  12. ^ California Department of Transportation (September 7, 2011). "Officially Designated State Scenic Highways and Historic Parkways". Sacramento: California Department of Transportation. Retrieved July 29, 2017. 
  13. ^ California Department of Transportation (2012). Scenic Highway Guidelines (PDF). Sacramento: California Department of Transportation. p. 5. Retrieved June 8, 2017. 
  14. ^ "I-680 Smart Lane". Retrieved 2013-01-26. 
  15. ^ "Bay Area Express Lane Network Fact Sheet" (PDF). Retrieved 2013-01-26. 
  16. ^ "High-Occupancy Vehicle (HOV) & Express Lanes Northern California Region" (PDF). HOV_NorCal.pdf. CalTrans. Retrieved 2 June 2016. 
  17. ^ California State Assembly. "An act to amend sections 2, 3 and 5 and to add two sections to be numbered 6 and 7 to an act entitled 'An act to provide for the acquisition of rights of way for and the construction, maintenance..." Fiftieth Session of the Legislature. Statutes of California. State of California. Ch. 767 p. 2036p. 2034–2042. : "State Highway Route 75 near Walnut Creek to State Highway Route 5 near Stockton via Antioch." "State Highway Route 75 near Walnut Creek to Livermore-San Jose Mission Road near Scotts Corners." "State Highway Route 5 near Mission San Jose to State Highway Route 5 near Livermore."
  18. ^ California State Assembly. "An act to establish a Streets and Highways Code, thereby consolidating and revising the law relating to public ways and all appurtenances thereto, and to repeal certain acts and parts of acts specified herein". Fifty-first Session of the Legislature. Statutes of California. State of California. Ch. 29 p. 281, 283p. 287. : "Route 75 is from: (a) Oakland to Route 5 near Stockton via Walnut Creek and Antioch..." "Route 107 is from: (a) Route 75 near Walnut Creek to Route 108 near Scotts Corners..." "Route 108 is from Route 5 near Mission San Jose to Route 5 near Livermore."
  19. ^ Howe & Peters, Engineers' Report to California State Automobile Association Covering the Work of the California Highway Commission for the Period 1911-1920, pp. 11-16
  20. ^ California State Assembly. "An act...relating to State highways". Fifty-first Session of the Legislature. Statutes of California. State of California. Ch. 274 p. 959, 281. : "Route 74 is from a point on Route 8 near the Napa Y to Cordelia via Vallejo and Benicia."
  21. ^ California Highways and Public Works, State Routes will be Numbered and Marked with Distinctive Bear Signs, August 1934
  22. ^ Oakland Tribune, classified ads, August 15, 1937: "one acre on Highway 21, south of Walnut Creek"
  23. ^ United States Geological Survey, 1942 San Jose, 1940 Livermore, 1942 Mount Diablo, 1941 Concord, 1940 Carquinez Strait (scale 1:62500)
  24. ^ California State Assembly. "An act...relating to state highway routes". 1949 Session of the Legislature. Statutes of California. State of California. Ch. 1467 p. 2555. : "Route 75 is from:...(b) Route (a) above, north of Walnut Creek to Martinez..."
  25. ^ California State Assembly. "An act to amend Section 374 of, and to add Sections 512 and 543 to, the Streets and Highways Code, relating to state highways". Fifty-seventh Session of the Legislature, 1st extraordinary session. Statutes of California. State of California. Ch. 13 p. 3812. : "Route 74 is from:...(b) (a) above near M and East Second Street to East Fifth and C Streets, in Benicia."
  26. ^ California State Assembly. "An act authorizing the acquisition by the Department of Public Works of the ferry system across Carquinez Straits between Benicia and Martinez..." 1953 Session of the Legislature. Statutes of California. State of California. Ch. 1737 p. 3486-3488. : "Route 75 is from:...(b) Route (a) above, north of Walnut Creek to a connection with Route 74 in Benicia." [Note that this law accidentally deleted portion (c) of Route 75; an urgency measure passed at the 1954 1st extraordinary session (chapter 8) corrected this error.]
  27. ^ San Mateo Times, State Set to Take Over Benicia Ferry, September 29, 1953
  28. ^ Bureau of Public Roads, General Location of National System of Interstate Highways, 1955: San Francisco
  29. ^ a b California Department of Transportation, State Highway Routes: Selected Information, 1994 with 1995 revisions, pp. 342, 348
  30. ^ H.M. Gousha Company, California, 1963
  31. ^ Oakland Tribune, Lafayette Bypass to Slash Travel Time for Commuters, September 9, 1956: "With another freeway link now under construction northward from Walnut Creek to the Monument..."
  32. ^ United States Geological Survey, Walnut Creek (scale 1:24000), 1959
  33. ^ Oakland Tribune, Ceremony Salutes New Freeway Link, March 23, 1960
  34. ^ a b c California Department of Transportation (July 2007). "Log of Bridges on State Highways". Sacramento: California Department of Transportation. 
  35. ^ a b H.M. Gousha Company, San Francisco, 1968
  36. ^ California State Assembly. "An act to add Section 253 and Article 3 (commencing with Section 300) to Chapter 2 of Division 1 of, and to repeal Section 253 and Article 3 (commencing with Section 300) of Chapter 2 of Division 1 of, the..." 1963 Session of the Legislature. Statutes of California. State of California. Ch. 385 p. 1173, 1189p. 1182. : "Route 17 is from: (a) Route 1 near Santa Cruz to Route 101 near Story Road. (b) Route 101 near San Jose to Route 680 near Warm Springs. (c) Route 680 near Warm Springs to Route 580 in Oakland..." "Route 680 is from Route 280 in San Jose to Route 80 in Vallejo passing near Warm Springs, Mission San Jose, Scotts Corners and Sunol, and via Walnut Creek and Benicia."
  37. ^ Oakland Tribune, Highway 9 Has a New Number, April 19, 1964
  38. ^ California State Assembly. "An act...relating to state highways". 1965 Session of the Legislature. Statutes of California. State of California. Ch. 1371 p. 3268, 3269. : "Route 262 is from Route 17 to Route 680 near Warm Springs." "Route 680 is from Route 101 near San Jose to Route 80 in Vallejo passing near Warm Springs, Mission San Jose, Scotts Corners and Sunol, and via Walnut Creek and Benicia."
  39. ^ California State Assembly. "An act to amend Sections 253, 307, 317, 322, 334, 342, 347, 349, 361, 363, 372, 373, 374, 379, 384, 390, 407, 408, 443, 455, 470, 486, 514, 517, 548, and 550 of, to add Sections 556, 557, 558, 560..." 1965 Session of the Legislature. Statutes of California. State of California. Ch. 1372 p. 3273. : "Route 17 is from: (a) Route 1 near Santa Cruz to Route 80 in Oakland..."
  40. ^ California State Assembly. "An act to amend Sections 143.2, 186, 253.1, 253.2, 253.4, 253.5, 253.6, 263.1, 263.5, 263.7, 311, 312, 333, 360, 374, 375, 378, 381, 384, 388, 411, 417, 422, 440, 441, 460, 506, 559, 563, 582, and 620 of, to add..." 1975–1976 Session of the Legislature. Statutes of California. State of California. Ch. 1354 p. 6176, 6178. : "Route 680 is from: (a) Route 101 near San Jose to Route 780 at Benicia passing near Warm Springs, Mission San Jose, Scotts Corners, and Sunol, and via Walnut Creek. (b) Route 780 at Benicia to Route 80 near Cordelia." "Route 780 is from Route 680 at Benicia to Route 80 in Vallejo."
  41. ^ California Department of Transportation, All Traffic Volumes on CSHS, 2005 and 2006
  42. ^ California Department of Transportation, California Numbered Exit Uniform System, I-680 Northbound and I-680 Southbound, Retrieved on 2009-02-08.

External links[edit]

Route map: Google

KML is from Wikidata