Posts Tagged ‘filled’

NB: Those Heavy-Looking Orange Traffic Barriers on Masonic Aren’t Filled, Offering Little Protection

Wednesday, August 30th, 2017

Of course they could be filled, but that would be a PITA for the workers:

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Just saying.

BEFORE AND AFTER: Bike Wheel-Swallowing Potholes on Market Filled in Tout de Suite by SFGov

Wednesday, March 15th, 2017

So you don’t feel like waiting behind today’s wider MUNI buses turning right off of Market, say around 4th Street, so you hop into the “fast” lane but stay betwixt the right lane of the streetcar tracks and the peds waiting on the traffic island for the next bus and, oh, streetcar! Whoopsy doodle:

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That’s the most treacherous pothole I’ve seen on Market, in all my years, and that goes back to the 80’s. So all you can do is stop and walk over it, basically, taking care not to get to close to the peds standing on and over the Famous Yellow Line.

Next day, all the potholes on inbound Market next to the MUNI tracks were filled in, just saying:

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Suspect these large holes are formed by some kind of MUNI operation, but I don’t know which one.

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Anyway, the system works, eventually. I mean, the holes get bigger and bigger until ppl can’t stand it anymore, and I guess I caught this process right before (a temporary) resolution…

San Francisco’s Ephemeral Lake Masonic Fixed Today by the Pothole Patrol

Monday, March 16th, 2009

San Francisco’s ephemeral Lake Masonic, the drencher of numerous pedestrians at the intersection of Fell and Masonic has made its last appearance for a while. The City’s pothole patrol paid a visit this morn, so that’s that.

From this (assuming the #43 Masonic bus driver slows down and changes lanes to avoid another ped drenching, as here)…

…to this. Click to expand:

Hurray!

Those looking for a good drenching will now need move one block down to Lake Ashbury, should the need arise:

Stay dry!

Is “Household Garbage” the Cause of Overfilled Garbage Cans in Golden Gate Park?

Thursday, February 12th, 2009

This state of this overflowing garbage can is fairly typical in the more urban areas of Golden Gate Park. But what’s it filled with? Some of it looks exactly like the junk mail I get, and there are other pieces from Amazon.com and UPS. The thing is that we’re talking “household garbage,” the stuff that belongs in your own trash.  

So, what’s stopping the City and County of San Francisco from digging through this can like a starving raccoon and issuing citations to the addressees of these items? That’s the way they do it in Washington D.C., anyway. Even throwing away something small, like a used airline ticket, can get you a citation in next week’s mail.

This isn’t an unusual thing in GGP, it’s not during a street festival or the Bay to Breakers, it’s just another day. Click to expand:

If you want to reduce junk mail in the first place, here’s an article from the Chronicle that gives some pointers (but they don’t list their own number) (but actually calling that number and opting out doesn’t seem to have much effect anyway) (but oh well). 

On it goes.