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Cycle Tour Copenhagen to Bergen

Planned tour

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Added on 01 Mar 2017,

on 01 Mar 2017

Cycle route metrics

planned

ridden

Total distance in km

1.275

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Cumulative elevation gain in m

0

0

Avg. slope uphill in %

-

-

Cumulative elevation loss in m

0

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GPS track data

Information about rights to the gps-track data

Rights owner

waqar33

Rights characteristic / license

PDM: Public Domain Mark No Copyright

Link to the description of the license

creativecommons.org/publicdomain/mark/1.0/

GPX file uploaded

by waqar33 on 01 Mar 2017

Track points in total

25.457

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Track points per km (avg)

20

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Start/endpoint

Start location

Copenhagen, Capital Region of Denmark, DK (0 m NHN)

End location

Bergen, Hordaland, NO (0 m NHN)

Travel to and from ...

It starts from Copenhagen and ends at Bergen, Norway.

Stages

Beds4Cyclists, worth visiting and infrastructure

Name and address

Latitude / Longitude

Phone
Fax
Mobile

Type of accommodation

Route km
Dist. to route
Elevation AMSL

Rating for cyclists

 

0 km
0,0 km
13 m

DK-1550 København

 

Heritage building(s)

Christiansborg Palace and Chapel on Slotsholmen in Copenhagen
Borsen København
Amalienborg Castle, Copenhagen

Copenhagen (ˈkoʊpənheɪɡən/ or /ˈkoʊpənhɑːɡən/; Danish: København pronounced [kʰøb̥m̩ˈhɑʊ̯ˀn]) is the capital of Denmark and its most populous city, with an urban population of about 1,213,000.

The oldest section of Copenhagen's inner city is often referred to as "Middelalderbyen" (The Medieval City). However, the most distinctive district of Copenhagen is Frederiksstaden developed during the reign of Frederick V. It has Amalienborg Palace at its centre and is dominated by the dome of Frederik's Church (The Marble Church) and several elegant 18th century mansions. The old inner city of Copenhagen includes the small island of Slotsholmen with Christiansborg Palace and Christianshavn. Around the historical city centre lies a band of congenial residential bouroughs (Vesterbro, Inner Nørrebro, Inner Østerbro) dating mainly from late 19th century. They were built outside the old ramparts of the city when the city was finally allowed to expand beyond this barrier.

Sometimes referred to as "the City of Spires", Copenhagen is known for its horizontal skyline, only broken by spires at churches and castles. Most characteristic is the baroque spire of Church of Our Saviour with its spiralling and narrowing external stairs that visitors can climb to the very top of the spire. Other important spires are those of Christiansborg Palace, the City Hall and the former Church of St. Nikolaj that now houses a modern art venue. A bit lower are the renaissance spires of Rosenborg Castle and the "dragon spire" of Christian IV's former stock exchange, so named because it resembles the tails of four dragons twined together.

Recent years have seen a boom in modern architecture in Copenhagen both when it comes to Danish architecture and works by international architects. For a few hundred years, virtually no foreign architects had worked in Copenhagen but since the turn of the millennium the city and its immediate sourroundings have seen buildings and projects from international star architects. In the same time, a number of Danish architects have achieved success in Copenhagen and abroad. Buildings in Copenhagen have won RIBA European Awards four years in a row ("Sampension" in 2005, "Kilen" in 2006, "Tietgenkollegiet" in 2007 and the Royal Playhouse in 2008.) The last three mentioned projects are all by Lundgaard & Tranberg Architects. At the 2008 World Architecture Festival in Barcelona, Bjarke Ingels Group won an award for the World's Best Residential Building 2008 for a house in Ørestad. The Forum AID Award for Best building in Scandinavia went to Copenhagen buildings both in 2006 and 2008. In 2008 British design magazine Monocle named Copenhagen the World's best design city 2008.

The boom in urban development and modern architecture has brought some changes to the city's skyline. A political majority has decided to keep the historical centre free of high-rise buildings, but several areas will see or have already seen massive urban development. Ørestad now has seen most of the recent development. Located near Copenhagen Airport, it currently boasts one of the largest malls in Scandinavia and a variety of office and residential buildings as well as IT University and a high school. The two largest hotels in Scandinavia are currently under construction (ultimo 2008).

An ambitious regeneration project will create a new Carlsberg District at the historical premises of the Carlsberg Breweries that has terminated the production of beer in Copenhagen and moved it to Fredericia. The district will have a total of nine high-rise buildings and seeks to mix the old industrial buildings with modern architecture to create a dense, maze-like quarter with a focus on sustainability and an active urban life. A third major area of urban development also with a focus on sustainability is Nordhavn. The Copenhagen tradition with urban development on artificial islands that was initiated with Christian IV's construction of Christianshavn has recently been continued with the creation of Havneholmen as well as a canal district at Sluseholmen in the South Harbour. A district in Copenhagen with a different take on modern architecture is that of Christiania whose many creative and idiosyncratic buildings are exponents of an "architecture without architects".

Information about copyright

Rights characteristic / license

by-sa: CREATIVE COMMONS Attribution-ShareAlike

Link to the description of the license

creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/

Input taken over from:

Wikipedia contributors, 'Copenhagen', Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia, 12 September 2012, 14:28 UTC, http://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Copenhagen&oldid=512017598 [accessed 15 September 2012]

taken over / edited on

15 Sep 2012 - 20 Apr 2015

taken over / edited by

biroto-Redaktion

 

0 km
0,7 km
6 m

 

DK-1653 Kopenhagen

 

Hotel without restaurant (garni)

 

0 km
0,4 km
8 m

DK-1651 Kopenhagen

 

Station

Da die Strasse über die Öresundbrücke als Autobahn ausgebaut ist, ist es nicht möglich sie zu Fuß oder mit dem Fahrrad zu passieren.

Alternativ können Sie mit der Bahn über die Öresundbrücke von Kopenhagen nach Malmö fahren.

Verbindungen tagsüber etwa sechs mal pro Stunde.

Fahrplan: http://www.reseplaneraren.skanetrafiken.se/

Information about copyright

Rights characteristic / license

by-sa: CREATIVE COMMONS Attribution-ShareAlike

Link to the description of the license

creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/

taken over / edited on

09 Feb 2014

taken over / edited by

biroto-Redaktion

 

0 km
0,7 km
1 m

 

DK-1652 Kopenhagen

 

Hotel without restaurant (garni)

 

0 km
0,6 km
8 m

 

DK-1653 Kopenhagen

 

Hotel

 

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