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Interstate 82 shield
Interstate 82
Main route of the Interstate Highway System
Maintained by WSDOT and ODOT

Interstate 82 highlighted in red
Length: 143.58 mi[1][2][3] (231.07 km)
Formed: 1956[4]
West end: I-90 / US 97 in Ellensburg, WA
Major
junctions:
US 12 in Yakima, WA
US 97 near Yakima, WA
I-182 / US 12 near Richland, WA
US 395 near Kennewick, WA
US 395 / US 730 in Umatilla, OR
East end: I-84 / US 30 in Umatilla County, OR
Browse numbered routes
< OR 78 OR OR 82 >
< SR 41 WA I-90 >

Interstate 82 (I-82) is a 143.58-mile (231.07 km) Interstate Highway that extends from I-90 in Ellensburg, Washington to I-84 near Umatilla, Oregon in the United States. In the state of Washington, it serves the cities of Ellensburg, Yakima, and the Tri Cities (via I-182), and in Oregon, it serves Umatilla and Hermiston. It is the major route westwards to Seattle and eastwards to Boise and Salt Lake City (via I-84 and I-15).[5][6][7][8] I-82's designation is a violation of the Interstate system's numbering rules, as it is located north of I-84. I-84 was originally designated I-80N, but received its current number in 1980 as part of a mandate to eliminate suffixed routes.[9][10]

I-82 passes over Selah Creek on the Fred G. Redmon Bridge. When this bridge was opened on November 2, 1971 it was the longest concrete arch bridge in North America.[11][12] The bridge spans 549 feet (167 m) long across the creek.[11][12] In 1999, a plan surfaced to extend the Interstate down south through Oregon. Three routes were proposed but all were rejected.[13][14]

Contents

Route description

Lengths
  mi km
WA 132.57[2] 213.35
OR 11.01[3] 17.72
Total 143.58[1] 231.07

I-82 is the sixth busiest Interstate in Washington based on annual average daily traffic (AADT) figures, behind I-5 at 240,000 vehicles,[15] I-405 at 201,000 vehicles,[15] I-90 at 148,000 vehicles,[15] Interstate 205 at 136,000 vehicles,[15] and Interstate 705 at 67,000 vehicles.[15] I-82 is also the fifth busiest Interstate in Oregon, behind I-5 at 99,350 vehicles,[16] I-405 at 97,700 vehicles,[17] I-84 87,410 vehicles,[18] I-205 at 75,490 vehicles,[19] and I-105 at 33,610 vehicles.[20] An estimated 8,160 motorists utilize the road daily in Oregon.[21]

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Washington

I-82 starts at an interchange with I-90 and U.S. Route 97 (US 97) in Ellensburg.[22] At this point, I-82/US 97 start heading southeast towards Yakima. Before entering Yakima, I-82/US 97 intersects State Route 821 (SR 821) and State Route 823 (SR 823) while passing the Yakima Firing Center.

The Fred G. Redmon Bridge carries I-82 over Selah Creek north of Selah.

Just north of Selah, the freeway passes over Selah Creek on the Fred G. Redmon Bridge, the longest concrete arch in North America at the time of its opening, spanning 549 feet (167 m) long across the creek.[11][12] From the bridge, I-82/US 97 passes from Selah into Yakima.[22] In Yakima, I-82/US 97 join US 12 and intersect SR 24.[22] After leaving Yakima and Union Gap, US 97 splits from I-82/US 12. I-82 then enters the Yakama Indian Reservation as it starts turning eastward towards the Tri-Cities. West of Toppenish, I-82/US 12 intersects SR 22, and then goes east past Zillah and into Granger, where it intersects SR 223.[23][24][25][26]

After leaving both Granger and the Yakima Indian Reservation, the freeway continues east to Sunnyside, where the highway intersects SR 241. Then, I-82/US 12 turns southeast to pass Grandview and reach Prosser, where SR 22 intersects the freeway.[22] From Prosser, the highway turns northeast into Benton City, where SR 224 and SR 225 intersect I-82/US 12. From Benton City, the freeway goes eastward towards Richland, when I-182 starts and US 12 joins I-182 into Richland.[27] From the interchange, I-82 goes southeast around the Tri-Cities and joins US 395.[28] After joining US 395, the freeway goes south and then west into Plymouth, where the highway intersects SR 14 and leaves Washington on the Umatilla Bridge over the Columbia River heading into Oregon.[22][29] [30]

Oregon

After coming off the bridge, I-82/US 395 enter Umatilla, where US 395 exits off at the intersection with US 730. After leaving Umatilla, the highway goes southwest and passes the Umatilla Ordnance Depot before ending at I-84/US 30 southwest of Hermiston.[31][32][33]

History

The shield of Primary State Highway 3.

As part of Washington's first connected state highway system, the Washington State Legislature designated the Inland Empire Highway between Ellensburg and Laurier in 1913.[34] The State Highway Board selected a route that would connect the main cities of Eastern Washington and the Inland Empire, which were Ellensburg, Yakima, the Tri Cities, Colfax, and Spokane.[35][36] In 1923, by which time the entire road had been improved,[37] the highway became State Road 3 (Primary State Highway 3 and Primary State Highway 3 WA after 1937), but retained its name.[38] By that time, most of the route of Interstate 82 became parts of US 410, US 97, and US 395, all three were established in 1926.[39][40][41]

In 1956, President Dwight D. Eisenhower signed the Federal-Aid Highway Act of 1956, which started the construction of Interstate Highways.[42][43] Even though I-82 was designated in 1956, construction did not start until the early 1980s, and the last section of Interstate 82 within Washington opened in 1987.[44] Legally, the Washington section of I-82 is defined at Washington Revised Code § 47.17.135.[4] Several projects are currently ongoing and have been completed in the recent years on I-82.[45]

A map showing the route of I-82, in red, and its proposed extension to Tacoma over Naches Pass in green

I-82 was meant to go from Tacoma, across Naches Pass, and then southeast into Yakima and the Tri-Cities. The proposal was quickly denied and later resurfaced as the SR 168 Proposal.[46]

The original plans for the included two options. One was the current route (which was opposed by the Tri-Cities), and another had I-82 go from Prosser into Richland and Pasco, and then southeast to Wallula and then end at I-80N (present-day I-84) in Pendleton. The first option was chosen, but the Tri-Cities needed access, so the Federal Highway Administration created Interstate 182, which would serve as a connector from I-82 to the Tri-Cities.[47][48] [49]

When I-80N was renumbered I-84 in 1980, I-82's designation became a violation of the Interstate system's numbering rules, as it was now located north of I-84. The reason for the renumbering was part of a mandate to eliminate suffixed routes.[9][10] In 1999, a plan surfaced to extend I-82 further south in Oregon. Three major routes were proposed including the Madras Route, from Umatilla through Heppner, Condon, Fossil, and Antelope to Madras, where I-82 would replace US 97 south through Bend to the California border, the Prineville route, from Umatilla through Heppner, Hardman, Spray, Prineville, and Powell Butte to US 97 near Bend, then continue south to the border, and the US 395 route, from Umatilla through John Day, Burns, and Lakeview, presumably to the California border and beyond.[13][14]

Exit list

County Location Mile[2][3] # Destinations Notes
Kittitas 0.00 I-90 / US 97 north – Seattle, Vantage, Spokane Westbound exit and eastbound entrance
3.22 3 SR 821 south (Thrall Road)
11.62 11 Yakima Training Center Signed as "Military Area"
Yakima 26.56 26 SR 821 north (Canyon Road) to SR 823Selah
28.99 29 East Selah Road
30.59 30 SR 823 north / Rest Haven Road – Selah Signed as exits 30A (SR 823) and 30B (Rest Haven Road) westbound
Yakima 31.35 31 US 12 west / North 1st Street – Naches, White Pass West end of US 12 overlap; signed as exits 31A (US 12) and 31B (1st Street) eastbound
33.21 33A Fair Avenue, Lincoln Avenue Eastbound exit and entrance
33.21 33B Yakima Avenue – Terrace Heights Signed as exit 33 westbound
34.74 34 SR 24 east / Nob Hill Boulevard – Moxee
Union Gap 36.26 36 Valley Mall Boulevard – Union Gap
37.81 37 US 97 south – Goldendale, Bend East end of US 97 overlap; eastbound exit and westbound entrance
38.07 38 Union Gap Westbound exit and eastbound entrance
40.31 40 Thorp Road, Parker Road
44.29 44 Wapato
50.08 50 SR 22 east – Toppenish, Buena
Zillah 52.05 52 Zillah, Toppenish
54.05 54 Division Road – Zillah
Granger 58.47 58 SR 223 south – Granger
Sunnyside 63.61 63 Sunnyside, Outlook
66.90 67 Sunnyside, Mabton
68.91 69 SR 241 Waneta Road  – Sunnyside, Mabton
Grandview 72.58 73 Stover Road – Grandview
75.02 75 County Line Road – Grandview
Benton Prosser 79.90 80 Gap Road – Prosser
82.31 82 SR 22 to SR 221Mabton, Paterson
88.52 88 Gibbon Road
93.58 93 Yakitat Road
Benton City 96.55 96 SR 224 north / SR 225West Richland, Benton City
102.48 102 I-182 east / US 12 east – Richland, Pasco East end of US 12 overlap
104.49 104 Dallas Road
108.91 109 Badger Road
112.76 113 US 395 north to I-182Kennewick, Pasco, Spokane West end of US 395 overlap
114.36 114 Locust Grove Road (I-82 to SR 397 Intertie)
122.70 122 Coffin Road
131.55 131 SR 14 west – Plymouth, Vancouver
132.57
0.00
Washington / Oregon state line
Umatilla Umatilla
1.00 1 US 395 south / US 730Umatilla, Hermiston, Irrigon East end of US 395 overlap
4.83 5 Power Line Road
9.79 10 Westland Road
11.21 I-84 (US 30) – Portland, Pendleton

Auxiliary routes

References

  1. ^ a b Federal Highway Administration (2002-10-31). "Route Log and Finder List, Main Routes of the Dwight D. Eisenhower National System Of Interstate and Defense Highways". http://www.fhwa.dot.gov/reports/routefinder/table1.htm. Retrieved 2008-08-27.  
  2. ^ a b c Washington State Department of Transportation (2006). "State Highway Log" (PDF). http://www.wsdot.wa.gov/mapsdata/TDO/PDF_and_ZIP_Files/HwyLog2006.pdf. Retrieved 2008-08-27.  
  3. ^ a b c Oregon Department of Transportation. "Public Road Inventory". http://www.oregon.gov/ODOT/TD/TDATA/rics/PublicRoadsInventory.shtml. Retrieved 2008-08-27.  
  4. ^ a b Washington State Legislature. "RCW 47.17.135: State route No. 82 — Washington green highway". http://apps.leg.wa.gov/RCW/default.aspx?cite=47.17.135. Retrieved 2008-08-10.  
  5. ^ Google, Inc. Google Maps – overview map of I-82 [map]. Cartography by Tele Atlas. Retrieved on 2008-08-22.
  6. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation. Official State Highway Map [map], 2008-2009 edition, 1:842,000, Official State Highway Maps. Cartography by U.S. Geological Survey. (2008) Retrieved on 2008-08-07.
  7. ^ GM Johnson. Washington Large Print [map], 2007 edition, GM Johnson Large Print State Maps. (2007) Retrieved on 2008-08-08.
  8. ^ GM Johnson. Oregon Large Print [map], 2007 edition, GM Johnson Large Print State Maps. (2007) Retrieved on 2008-08-08.
  9. ^ a b "Highway Resolutions - Interstate 84". Utah Department of Transportation. http://www.dot.utah.gov/main/uconowner.gf?n=200609181109591. Retrieved 2008-05-18.  
  10. ^ a b "Interstate 80 to become 84". Deseret News. 1977-08-13. pp. A3. http://news.google.com/newspapers?id=GAIPAAAAIBAJ&sjid=b38DAAAAIBAJ&pg=4293,3376681&dq=interstate-84+80n+utah. Retrieved 2008-09-21.  
  11. ^ a b c HistoryLink (2005-03-07). "Fred Redmon Bridge (Selah Creek Bridge) opens on November 2, 1971". http://historylink.org/index.cfm?DisplayPage=output.cfm&File_Id=7268. Retrieved 2008-08-27.  
  12. ^ a b c Washington State Department of Transportation. "WSDOT - History of WSDOT (1978-1990)". http://www.wsdot.wa.gov/Centennial/1961-1977.htm. Retrieved 2008-09-09.  
  13. ^ a b Sinks, James. "Eastern Oregon waits for new highway". The Bulletin (The Bulletin).  
  14. ^ a b Oregon Department of Transportation. "Interstate 50th Anniversary: The Story of Oregon’s Interstates" (PDF). http://www.oregon.gov/ODOT/COMM/docs/Oregon_Interstate_Background.pdf. Retrieved 2008-08-24.  
  15. ^ a b c d e Washington State Department of Transportation (2007). "Washington Annual Average Daily Traffic Data" (PDF). http://www.wsdot.wa.gov/mapsdata/tdo/PDF_and_ZIP_Files/Annual_Traffic_Report_2007.pdf. Retrieved 2008-08-26.  
  16. ^ Oregon Department of Transportation (2004). "Interstate 5 - Annual Average Daily Traffic from ODOT" (PDF). http://www.oregon.gov/ODOT/TD/TDATA/tsm/docs/rampbalancing/ramp2004-001-I5.pdf. Retrieved 2008-08-27.  
  17. ^ Oregon Department of Transportation (2004). "Interstate 405 - Annual Average Daily Traffic from ODOT" (PDF). http://www.oregon.gov/ODOT/TD/TDATA/tsm/docs/rampbalancing/ramp2004-061-I405.pdf. Retrieved 2008-08-27.  
  18. ^ Oregon Department of Transportation (2004). "Interstate 84 - Annual Average Daily Traffic from ODOT" (PDF). http://www.oregon.gov/ODOT/TD/TDATA/tsm/docs/rampbalancing/ramp2004-002-006-I84.pdf. Retrieved 2008-08-27.  
  19. ^ Oregon Department of Transportation (2004). "Interstate 205 - Annual Average Daily Traffic from ODOT" (PDF). http://www.oregon.gov/ODOT/TD/TDATA/tsm/docs/rampbalancing/ramp2004-064-I205.pdf. Retrieved 2008-08-27.  
  20. ^ Oregon Department of Transportation (2004). "Interstate 105 - Annual Average Daily Traffic from ODOT" (PDF). http://www.oregon.gov/ODOT/TD/TDATA/tsm/docs/rampbalancing/ramp2004-227-I105.pdf. Retrieved 2008-08-27.  
  21. ^ Oregon Department of Transportation (2004). "Interstate 82 - Annual Average Daily Traffic from ODOT" (PDF). http://www.oregon.gov/ODOT/TD/TDATA/tsm/docs/rampbalancing/ramp2004-070-I82.pdf. Retrieved 2008-08-27.  
  22. ^ a b c d e Rand McNally. The Road Atlas [map]. (2008) ISBN 0528939610. p. 108.
  23. ^ Google, Inc. Google Maps – overview map of I-82 (Ellensurg to Granger) [map]. Cartography by Tele Atlas. Retrieved on 2008-08-23.
  24. ^ Rand McNally. The Road Atlas [map]. (2008) ISBN 0528939610. p. 108, section K12.
  25. ^ GM Johnson. Yakima, Yakima County Wineries [map], 2008 edition, City Street Map. (2008) Retrieved on 2008-08-08.
  26. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation. "WSDOT Interchange Viewer - Interstate 82 (Exit 3 to 54)". http://www.wsdot.wa.gov/Traffic/InterstateGuide/I82_EllensbToEZillah.htm. Retrieved 2008-08-10.  
  27. ^ Rand McNally. The Road Atlas [map]. (2008) ISBN 0528939610. p. 108, section K14.
  28. ^ GM Johnson. Tri-Cities, Kennewick, Pasco, Richland [map], 2007 edition, City Street Map. (2007) Retrieved on 2008-08-08.
  29. ^ Google, Inc. Google Maps – overview map of I-82 (Granger to Plymouth) [map]. Cartography by Tele Atlas. Retrieved on 2008-08-23.
  30. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation. "WSDOT Interchange Viewer - Interstate 82 (Exit 58-131)". http://www.wsdot.wa.gov/Traffic/InterstateGuide/i82/I82_GrangerToOreBorder.htm. Retrieved 2008-08-10.  
  31. ^ Google, Inc. Google Maps – overview map of I-82 (Umatilla to Hermiston) [map]. Cartography by Tele Atlas. Retrieved on 2008-08-23.
  32. ^ Rand McNally. The Road Atlas [map]. (2008) ISBN 0528939610. p. 84, section C11.
  33. ^ GM Johnson. Walla Walla, Hermiston, Pendleton [map], 2008 edition, City Street Map. (2008) Retrieved on 2008-08-08.
  34. ^ Washington State Legislature (1913) [1913]. "65". Session Laws of the State of Washington. Session Laws of the State of Washington (1913 ed.). Olympia, Washington: Washington State Legislature. pp. 221. http://books.google.com/books?id=W7w4AAAAIAAJ&pgis=1. Retrieved 2008-08-10.  
  35. ^ State Highway Board. Road Map of Washington Showing Main Traveled Roads [map]. (1912) Retrieved on 2008-08-26.
  36. ^ State Highway Board. Map of Washington State Highways Authorized by Legislative Acts of 1913 (with 1915 changes marked) [map]. Retrieved on 2008-08-26.
  37. ^ Rand McNally. Official 1923 Auto Trails Map, District No. 14: Washington, Oregon, Northern California, Western Idaho [map]. Retrieved on 2008-08-26.
  38. ^ Washington State Legislature (1923) [1923]. "185". Session Laws of the State of Washington. Session Laws of the State of Washington (1923 ed.). Olympia, Washington: Washington State Legislature. pp. 627–628. http://books.google.com/books?id=G784AAAAIAAJ&pgis=1. Retrieved 2008-08-10.  
  39. ^ United States Department of Agriculture. Final 1926 Plan of the U.S. Highway System [map]. (1926-11-11) Retrieved on 2008-08-10.
  40. ^ Department of Highways. Highway Map: State of Washington [map]. (1933-04-01) Retrieved on 2008-08-26.
  41. ^ Department of Highways. Highways of the State of Washington [map]. (1939) Retrieved on 2008-08-26.
  42. ^ United States Department of Transportation/Federal Highway Administration (2006-07-07). "The Greatest Decade 1956-1966 Part 1 Essential to the National Interest". http://www.fhwa.dot.gov/infrastructure/50interstate.cfm. Retrieved 2008-08-11.  
  43. ^ United States Department of Transportation/Federal Highway Administration. "History of the Interstate Highway System". http://www.fhwa.dot.gov/interstate/history.htm. Retrieved 2008-08-11.  
  44. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation. "WSDOT - History of WSDOT (1978-1990)". http://www.wsdot.wa.gov/Centennial/1978-1990.htm. Retrieved 2008-08-11.  
  45. ^ Washington State Department of Transportation. "WSDOT - Construction Projects on Interstate 82". http://www.wsdot.wa.gov/Projects/I82/. Retrieved 2008-08-11.  
  46. ^ Washington State Legislature. "RCW 47.17.335: State route No. 168". http://apps.leg.wa.gov/RCW/default.aspx?cite=47.17.335. Retrieved 2008-09-09.  
  47. ^ United States Department of Transportation and Federal Highway Administration. Interstate Highway System (1963) [map]. (1963) Retrieved on 2008-09-09.
  48. ^ United States Department of Transportation and Federal Highway Administration. Interstate Highway System (1970) [map]. (1970-10-01) Retrieved on 2008-09-09.
  49. ^ United States Department of Transportation and Federal Highway Administration. Interstate Highway System (1976) [map]. (1976-09-30) Retrieved on 2008-09-09.

External links

Main Interstate Highways (major interstates highlighted)
4 5 8 10 12 15 16 17 19 20 22 24 25 26 27 29 30
35 37 39 40 43 44 45 49 55 57 59 64 65 66 68 69
70 71 72 73 74 75 76 (W) 76 (E) 77 78 79 80 81 82
83 84 (W) 84 (E) 85 86 (W) 86 (E) 87 88 (W) 88 (E) 89 90
91 93 94 95 96 97 99 (238) H-1 H-2 H-3
Unsigned  A-1 A-2 A-3 A-4 PRI-1 PRI-2 PRI-3
Lists  Primary  Main - Intrastate - Suffixed - Future - Gaps
Auxiliary  Main - Future - Unsigned
Other  Standards - Business - Bypassed

Simple English


Interstate 82 (sometimes called I-82) is a 143.58 miles (231.07 km) long[1][2][3] Interstate Highway in the states of Washington and Oregon. The road goes from Interstate 90 and U.S. Route 97 in Ellensburg, Washington southeast through Yakima, Washington, the Tri-Cities of Washington, and Umatilla, Oregon before ending at Interstate 84 in Hermiston, Oregon.[4][5][6][7]

Since I-82 is north of Interstate 84, it breaks the rules for Interstate numbering. This happened because when Interstate 80N was renumbered to Interstate 84 in 1980, Interstate 82 became north of Interstate 84. The renumbering was part of a project to remove Interstates that have letters within their numbers.[8]

The highway goes over Selah Creek on a bridge called the Fred G. Redmon Bridge. When this bridge was opened on November 2, 1971 it was the longest concrete arch bridge in North America.[9][10] The bridge is 549 feet long when it goes above the creek.[9][10]

In 1999, the state of Oregon wanted to make Interstate 82 longer. They planned three different roads, but all of them were not chosen.[11][12] The freeway also has a spur route, Interstate 182, which connects Interstate 82 to Richland, Washington and Pasco, Washington.[13]

Contents

Roads crossed

Cities and towns along the highway

Counties along the highway

References

  1. Federal Highway Administration (2002-10-31). "Route Log and Finder List, Main Routes of the Dwight D. Eisenhower National System Of Interstate and Defense Highways". http://www.fhwa.dot.gov/reports/routefinder/table1.htm. Retrieved 2008-08-27. 
  2. Washington State Department of Transportation (2006). "State Highway Log". http://www.wsdot.wa.gov/mapsdata/TDO/PDF_and_ZIP_Files/HwyLog2006.pdf. Retrieved 2008-08-27. 
  3. Oregon Department of Transportation. "Public Road Inventory". http://www.oregon.gov/ODOT/TD/TDATA/rics/PublicRoadsInventory.shtml. Retrieved 2008-08-27. 
  4. Google Maps. Overview map of I-82 [map]. Cartography by NATVEQ. (2008) Retrieved on 2008-08-22.
  5. Washington State Department of Transportation. Official State Highway Map [map], 2008-2009 edition, 1:842,000, Official State Highway Maps. Cartography by U.S. Geological Survey. (2008) Retrieved on 2008-08-07.
  6. GM Johnson. Washington Large Print [map], 2007 edition, GM Johnson Large Print State Maps. (2007) Retrieved on 2008-08-08.
  7. GM Johnson. Oregon Large Print [map], 2007 edition, GM Johnson Large Print State Maps. (2007) Retrieved on 2008-08-08.
  8. "Highway Resolutions - Interstate 84". Utah Department of Transportation. http://www.dot.utah.gov/main/uconowner.gf?n=200609181109591. Retrieved 2008-05-18. 
  9. 9.0 9.1 HistoryLink (2005-03-07). "Fred Redmon Bridge (Selah Creek Bridge) opens on November 2, 1971". http://historylink.org/essays/output.cfm?file_id=7268. Retrieved 2008-08-27. 
  10. 10.0 10.1 Washington State Department of Transportation. "WSDOT - History of WSDOT (1978-1990)". http://www.wsdot.wa.gov/Centennial/1961-1977.htm. Retrieved 2008-09-09. 
  11. Sinks, James. "Eastern Oregon waits for new highway". The Bulletin (The Bulletin). 
  12. Oregon Department of Transportation. "Interstate 50th Anniversary: The Story of Oregon’s Interstates". http://www.oregon.gov/ODOT/COMM/docs/Oregon_Interstate_Background.pdf. Retrieved 2008-08-24. 
  13. Google Maps. Map of I-182 [map]. Cartography by NATVEQ. (2008) Retrieved on 2008-08-22.

Other websites

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Main Interstates (numbers that end in 0 or 5 are colored pink)
4 5 8 10 12 15 16 17 19 20 22 24 25 26 27 29 30
35 37 39 40 43 44 45 49 55 57 59 64 65 66 68 69
70 71 72 73 74 75 76 (W) 76 (E) 77 78 79 80 81 82
83 84 (W) 84 (E) 85 86 (W) 86 (E) 87 88 (W) 88 (E) 89 90
91 93 94 95 96 97 99 (238) H-1 H-2 H-3
Unsigned  A-1 A-2 A-3 A-4 PRI-1 PRI-2 PRI-3

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