Nevada

Mexico in 1824. Alta California included today's Nevada.
Sculpture representing a steam locomotive, in Ely, Nevada. Early locomotives played an important part in Nevada's mining industry.
Nevada territory in 1861
Mountains west of Las Vegas in the Mojave Desert
A valley near Pyramid Lake
Topographic map of Nevada
Little Finland rock formation in Nevada
Köppen climate types of Nevada, using 1991-2020 climate normals.
The Las Vegas Strip looking South
Carson City Mint in Carson City. Carson City is an independent city and the capital of Nevada.
Red Rock Canyon National Conservation Area, Calico basin
Great Basin National Park
The quartzite of Doso Doyabi in Great Basin National Park
Valley of Fire State Park
Mount Charleston
Population density map of Nevada
The Winnemucca Sand Dunes, north of Winnemucca
Downtown Reno
East Las Vegas suburbs
Nevada quarter
MGM Grand, with sign promoting it as The City of Entertainment
Lake Tahoe on the Nevada–California border
Goldstrike (Post-Betze) Mine in the Carlin Trend, the largest Carlin-type deposit in the world, containing more than 35000000 ozt gold
Cattle near the Bruneau River in Elko County
Ranching in Washoe County
State route shield
U.S. Route50, also known as "The Loneliest Road in America"
The Nevada State Legislative Building in Carson City
The courthouse of the Supreme Court of Nevada
A map that details the federal land in southern Nevada, showing Nellis Air Force Base Complex and Nevada Test Site

State in the Western region of the United States.

- Nevada

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Alpha

View east along I-80 just after entering Nevada from California. The First Transcontinental Railroad is visible on the lower right

Interstate 80 in Nevada

View east along I-80 just after entering Nevada from California. The First Transcontinental Railroad is visible on the lower right
I-80 descending into Reno from the Sierra Nevada
I-80 in Downtown Reno
I-80 eastbound on the approach to Emigrant Pass
View east along I-80 from an overpass approaching Carlin Canyon
Approaching West Wendover from west
State Route 1 - The first designation for what is now I-80 across Nevada, from approx. 1929–1939
Until 1975, the route of I-80 was designated U.S. Route 40.

Interstate 80 (I-80) traverses the northern portion of the US state of Nevada.

Oregon

State in the Pacific Northwest region of the Western United States.

State in the Pacific Northwest region of the Western United States.

Oregon border welcome sign at Denio, Nevada
Paul Shoaway of the Umatilla tribe, 1899
Monument near Coos Bay, Oregon, of Francis Drake's first North American Encounter. Plaque by Oregon State Parks and Oregon Historical Society.
Fort Astoria, as established by John Jacob Astor in 1813
Crater Lake
Mount Hood is the highest peak in Oregon.
Antilocapra americana (Pronghorn antelope)
Köppen climate types in Oregon
Graph of Oregon's population growth from 1850 to 2010
Oregon population by county using 2012 estimates
A proportional representation of Oregon exports, 2020
Teenagers harvesting berries in Boring, 1946
Fish ladder at Bonneville Dam, Multnomah County
Historic Lumber Sled at Camp 18 in Elsie
Elizabethan stage at the Oregon Shakespeare Festival in Ashland
Hells Canyon is one of the largest canyons in the United States.
Oceanarium at the Oregon Coast Aquarium
Nike headquarters near Beaverton
The Memorial Union at Oregon State University
Johnson Hall at the University of Oregon
Eliot Hall at Reed College
Golden Pioneer atop the Oregon State Capitol
Treemap of the popular vote by county (2016 presidential election)
The Moda Center (formerly the Rose Garden) during a Portland Trail Blazers game
Providence Park during a Portland Thorns FC match

The 42° north parallel delineates the southern boundary with California and Nevada.

Sacramento, California

Capital city of the U.S. state of California and the seat and largest city of Sacramento County.

Capital city of the U.S. state of California and the seat and largest city of Sacramento County.

Sutter's Fort was founded in 1840 by John Augustus Sutter during the period of Mexican California.
Sacramento in 1849, when the city was an economic center of the California Gold Rush
Tower Bridge over the Sacramento River
The Elks Tower was built in 1926 in an Italianate style.
The 1975 assassination attempt of President Gerald Ford in Capitol Park
Aerial view of Central Sacramento and the Sacramento River
Satellite photo of Sacramento
Downtown Sacramento is the home of numerous corporations and organizations.
Old Sacramento is a popular nighttime destination for fine dining.
The American River is popular for kayaking and recreational boating.
A farmer's market at Chavez Park
Map of racial distribution in Sacramento, 2010 U.S. Census. Each dot is 25 people: White, Black, Asian , Hispanic or other (yellow)
The Roman Catholic Cathedral of the Blessed Sacrament
U.S. Bank Tower is the second-tallest building in Sacramento.
The Robert T. Matsui U.S. Courthouse is home to the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of California.
The Sacramento Convention Center Complex hosts the Sacramento Ballet and the Sacramento Philharmonic Orchestra.
The Spanish Colonial Revival style Ramona Building, built in 1930.
The Crocker Art Museum is the oldest public art museum in the Western United States and has one of the premier public art collections in the country.
The Wells Fargo Pavilion hosts the California Musical Theatre and the Sacramento Theatre Company.
The Sacramento Theatre Company is Sacramento's oldest theatre troupe.
Old Sacramento is a National Historic Landmark District.
Historic Sacramento Chinatown Paifang
The Golden 1 Center is home of the Sacramento Kings of the National Basketball Association (NBA).
The Capitol Mall is a major monumental parkway leading from Tower Bridge to the California Capitol.
The California State Fair is held at the California Exposition.
The California Governor's Mansion is the official residence of the governor of California.
Sacramento City Hall holds the mayor of Sacramento and Sacramento City Council.
Sacramento State University is one of the best-ranked universities on the West Coast.
The McGeorge School of Law of the University of the Pacific is a law school in the Oak Park neighborhood.
The historic C.K. McClatchy High School
Renaissance Tower is Sacramento's fifth-tallest building.
Sacramento is one of the three homes of the Supreme Court of California.
The historic Citizen Hotel in Downtown Sacramento
Amtrak's Sacramento Valley Rail Station is a gateway to the Sacramento Valley.
Sacramento International Airport is a regional hub.
The Sacramento RT Light Rail on K Street

Sacramento is the northern terminus of the Amtrak California San Joaquins route which provide direct multiple-frequency passenger rail service to California's Central Valley as far as Bakersfield; Thruway Motorcoach connections are available from the trains at Bakersfield to Southern California and Southern Nevada.

RTC Transit

A typical CAT bus with the original teal and magenta livery used from 1992 to 2001
Logo for Citizens Area Transit from 1992–2008
Irisbus Civis near Fremont Street (2012)
RTC express BRT line in Las Vegas
A 2007 Deuce bus making its first-run debut at the South Strip Transfer Terminal.
A 1990 Gillig Phantom with the original livery.
CAT New Flyer D60HF
CAT Irisbus Civis
CAT New Flyer D60LF
RTC articulated bus operating the BRT line.
CAT Alexander Dennis E500
The Downtown Transportation Center
Bonneville Transit Center (2011)
Bus 915 in November 2007 prior to the accident.
CAT New Flyer C40LF, 2nd variant of second "stripes" livery (2001–2008)
CAT Alexander Dennis Enviro500 in third "goldbug" livery (2005+)
RTC New Flyer C40LFR in third "goldbug" livery (2006+)
RTC Wright StreetCar, second "goldface" BRT livery (2010+)

RTC Transit is the name of the bus system in the Las Vegas metropolitan area of Clark County, Nevada.

Walker Lake Recreation Area, a popular scenic attraction

Mineral County, Nevada

Walker Lake Recreation Area, a popular scenic attraction
Sodaville, a ghost town near Mina

Mineral County is a county located in the U.S. state of Nevada.

Ranching in Washoe County

Washoe County, Nevada

Ranching in Washoe County

Washoe County is a county in the U.S. state of Nevada.

View east along US 50 entering Stateline, Nevada, from South Lake Tahoe, California

U.S. Route 50 in Nevada

Transcontinental highway in the United States, stretching from West Sacramento, California, in the west to Ocean City, Maryland, on the east coast.

Transcontinental highway in the United States, stretching from West Sacramento, California, in the west to Ocean City, Maryland, on the east coast.

View east along US 50 entering Stateline, Nevada, from South Lake Tahoe, California
Shoe tree along Highway 50 Nevada in the United States
US 50 stretching across the Nevada desert
Lincoln Highway Sign along US 50 at Middlegate with the Middlegate shoe tree visible in the distance
US 6/US 50/US 93 crossing Conners Pass near Ely.
Custom sign placed by the Department of Transportation to promote US 50 as The Loneliest Road in America.
Sign near the Nevada–Utah state line celebrating 30 years of being designated the Loneliest Road in America
The eastern junction of US 50 and US 93 at Majors Place
Downtown Ely
The Middlegate roadhouse
Salt Wells, just east of Fallon

The Nevada portion crosses the center of the state and was named "The Loneliest Road in America" by Life magazine in July 1986.

Near Interstate 15, looking north in 2006

U.S. Route 93 in Nevada

Near Interstate 15, looking north in 2006
Signage along the Scenic Byway section of US 93, as seen in 2014
View south along US 93 just north of Wells

In the U.S. state of Nevada, U.S. Route 93 (US 93) is a major United States Numbered Highway traversing the eastern edge of the state.

New Spain

Integral territorial entity of the Spanish Empire, established by Habsburg Spain during the Spanish colonization of the Americas and having its capital in Mexico City.

Integral territorial entity of the Spanish Empire, established by Habsburg Spain during the Spanish colonization of the Americas and having its capital in Mexico City.

Giacomo Gastaldi's 1548 map of New Spain, Nueva Hispania Tabula Nova
Spanish historical presence, claimed territories, and expeditions in North America.
In 1794.
New Spain in 1819 with the boundaries established at the Adams–Onís Treaty
Hernán Cortés and La Malinche meet the emperor Moctezuma II in Tenochtitlán, November 8, 1519.
Evangelization of Mexico
An auto-da-fé in New Spain, 18th century
Girolamo Ruscelli's 1561 map of New Spain, Nueva Hispania Tabula Nova
Vázquez de Coronado Sets Out to the North (1540), by Frederic Remington, oil on canvas, 1905
General locations of the Spanish Presidios built in the 1660s, officered by Spaniards and manned by personnel from Mexico and Peru that defended the native Filipino settlements from Muslim, Wokou, Dutch and English attacks.
White represents the route of the Manila Galleons in the Pacific and the flota in the Atlantic; blue represents Portuguese routes.
Viceroy don Antonio de Mendoza and Tlaxcalan Indians battle with the Caxcanes in the Mixtón war, 1541–42 in Nueva Galicia.
José de Gálvez, 1st Marquess of Sonora, Visitador in New Spain, who initiated major reforms
Spanish and Portuguese empires in 1790.
18th-century soldado de cuera in colonial Mexico
Bernardo de Gálvez and his army at the Siege of Pensacola in 1781.
Spanish territorial claims in the northern West Coast of North America, 18th century
On September 28, 1810, Miguel Hidalgo led the siege of the Alhóndiga de Granaditas in Guanajuato
Territories of the Viceroyalty of New Spain which became parts of the United States, Mexico, and other nations by 1900.
Silver coin minted in New Spain. Silver was its most important export, starting in the 16th century. '''8 reales Carlos III - 1778
Indigenous man collecting cochineal with a deer tail by José Antonio de Alzate y Ramírez (1777). Cochineal was New Spain's most important export product after silver and its production was almost exclusively in the hands of indigenous cultivators
Arrieros in Mexico. Mules were the main way cargo was moved overland, engraving by Carl Nebel
Pedro de Alvarado, one of the first negotiators to hold office in Hibueras where he founded the towns of San Pedro Sula and Guatemala.
View of the Plaza Mayor of Mexico City, 1695 by Cristóbal de Villalpando
Indian Wedding and Flying Pole, circa 1690
New Spain after the Adams–Onís Treaty of 1819 (not including the island territories of the Pacific Ocean).
San Miguel chapel in New Mexico.
Church of Santo Domingo, Oaxaca City
Arco de Santa Catalina, Antigua Guatemala
18th century golden altar piece insede the Tegucigalpa cathedral.
Nahua depiction of smallpox, Book XII on the conquest of Mexico in the Florentine Codex (1576)
Español and Mulata with their Morisco children
Mestizo and India with their Coyote children
Carlos Francisco de Croix, 1st Marquess of Croix, Viceroy of New Spain (1766–1771)
Antonio María de Bucareli, Viceroy of New Spain
Juan Vicente de Güemes, 2nd Count of Revillagigedo, Viceroy of New Spain (1789–1794)

On the mainland, the administrative units included Las Californias, that is, the Baja California peninsula, still part of Mexico and divided into Baja California and Baja California Sur; Alta California (present-day Arizona, California, Nevada, Utah, western Colorado, and southern Wyoming); (from the 1760s) Louisiana (including the western Mississippi River basin and the Missouri River basin); Nueva Extremadura (the present-day states of Coahuila and Texas); and Santa Fe de Nuevo México (parts of Texas and New Mexico).

A highway sign designating the border between Nicholas and Greenbrier counties in West Virginia along a secondary road

Churchill County, Nevada

A highway sign designating the border between Nicholas and Greenbrier counties in West Virginia along a secondary road

Churchill County is a county in the western U.S. state of Nevada.