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buy kate spade bags online of mechanical diggers are clearing land for the new carriageway, kate spade backpack purse construction crews are pushing ahead with removing trees and building bridges, and teams of archaeologists are carrying out exploratory digs before the tarmac is laid.The weird transport solutions to cut the amount of time it takes you to drive in and out of CambridgeChris Griffin, the A14 project manager, has given the News a rundown of how the mammoth task is going, as well as highlighting some of the unusual aspects of it.He said: "As yellow diggers have become a familiar sight along the A14 corridor in Cambridgeshire, drivers will have noticed the changes along the existing A14. But there is plenty happening that they might not have noticed."Here are 9 of them:Huge steel cages are springing up at the roadside, which will be filled with concrete to form the foundations of several new bridges that will span the route; A new local access road is being built, between Dry Drayton and Girton, which when finished will mean that people driving locally between Dry Drayton or Bar Hill and Cambridge will no longer need to use the A14;Read MoreHow many days were motorists NOT stuck in roadworks on the A14?Six solar powered light towers are being trialled for night work. They don't require generators so are green as well as quiet, Chris said; A new habitat for endangered water voles is under way at Alconbury Brook it's planned to move the little creatures there in mid spring;Part of the pontoon crossing the River Great OuseA giant pontoon is being stretched across the River Ouse near Huntingdon, as part of work to build a viaduct south of the town. Chris said: "The 750 metre long viaduct, which will carry the new A14 across the flood plain and river, is a complex task. The first step has been to install a pontoon which has a 52 tonne capacity, allowing fully laden dump trucks and plant to cross the river." Nearly four miles of 'haul roads' have already been built to allow construction traffic to move within the site without adding pressure to public roads;Read MoreRevealed: Cambridgeshire's pollution hotspots that are bad for our healthCCTV cameras have been set up along the A14, linked up to a high tech control room, so engineers can monitor traffic and prevent congestion; More than 25 miles of temporary barriers have been set up along the 'offline' section of the project, away from the current road;Digging in archaeologists working in trial trenchesArchaeologists have dug up centuries old tools, arrowheads and other items and the remains of ancient cows. The finds date from the prehistoric period through to the Romano British and medieval periods. Chris said: "Trial trenches have identified some 350 hectares of land that our archaeologists would need to look at. Most of the remains show evidence of settlements or industrial activity, including a well preserved series of Romano British pottery kilns, some carving tools and even the remains of a cow." He added: "I'm pleased with progress so far on the scheme.
We have a challenging timetable to deliver the scheme and open the new A14 to traffic by the end of 2020, so it's good to see the speed at which work is progressing as well as the innovative solutions we are using to tackle challenges."More information about the A14 Cambridge to Huntingdon scheme can be found here.Like us on FacebookFollow us on TwitterDaily Newsletterhome design diyThese homes all have stunning views and they're available to buy right nowPrepare for your jaw to drop as you take a look around these properties just a short drive from CambridgeCrimeNew spate of thefts from churches as criminals branded 'unscrupulous'Police have urged the public to help them catch criminals.
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