List of cycle routes in London

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The Waterlink Way, a traffic-free cycle route in the London Borough of Lewisham which is also part of the National Cycle Network.

For those cycling in, around or across London a network of cycleways called the London Cycle Network exists within the London Metropolitan Area as well as an expanding network of "Cycle Superhighways" and an emerging network of "Quietways". Also, a number of national and international cycling routes pass through, or originate in, London.

National and international routes

EuroVelo and other international routes

Two EuroVelo routes pass through London: these are EuroVelo 2 (dubbed the Capitals' Route, which runs between Ireland and Moscow) and EuroVelo 5 (called the Via Romea Francigena, which runs between London and Rome).

Other international routes include the Avenue Verte route which runs between London and Paris. The Avenue Verte follows the NCN20 for much of the way out of London and crosses the English Channel via the NewhavenDieppe ferry.

Route number design for NCN routes. Unlike local or regional routes, NCN routes use a red background.

National Cycle Network routes

Sustrans compile a map of the National Cycle Network and are active in creating new routes. Twelve National Cycle Network (NCN) routes pass through London:

Cycle Superhighways

Destinations of CS7 in the style of a tube line, on a large upright sign.
Cycle Superhighway CS7 start point at Colliers Wood Underground Station

Twelve new bicycle routes, dubbed Cycle Superhighways, were announced in 2008 by Mayor Ken Livingstone,[1] with the aim of creating continuous cycle routes from outer London into and across central London by the end of 2012.

As of May 2016, only seven cycle superhighways were operational: CS1—CS3 and CS5—CS8.

Cycle Superhighway Routes

All twelve routes had been mapped with route numbers based on the 'clock face' radial direction each route took; for example, CS6 runs in a 6 o'clock direction.[2] The originally proposed CS6 and CS12 routes were later cancelled.[3]

Two route changes were later announced:[4]

  • an extension of CS3 to become part of an 18-mile-long (29 km) East–West Cycle Superhighway dubbed the "Crossrail for Bikes"
  • a new North-South Cycle Superhighway, co-branded as CS6 and replacing the originally planned CS6 route.
List of completed (highlighted), proposed and cancelled (struck through) routes:
Name Route Comments Map
CS1 Tottenham to Liverpool Street (A10) Was completed in April 2016.[5] CS1
CS2 Stratford to Aldgate (A118 - A11) Upgrade between Bow and Aldgate was completed in April 2016, with separated cycle tracks replacing cycle lanes along the majority of the route.[6] A further extension from Stratford to Barking has been proposed.[7] CS2
CS3 Barking to Westminster (A13 - A1202 - A3211),
and
Hyde Park Corner to Lancaster Gate (Hyde Park - A402 - A4209)
* Part of the East-West Cycle Superhighway.
* The original route was from Barking to Tower Gateway.
* An extension westwards to Westminster opened in May 2016,[8]
* By early 2017, a section of an extension to Lancaster Gate had opened between Hyde Park Corner and Lancaster Gate, with the intervening section between Westminster and Hyde Park Corner due to be completed by winter 2017.[9]
* There are proposals to extend the East-West Cycle Superhighway further westwards to Acton,[9] although this section may be part of the proposed CS10 route.
CS3
EWCS
CS4 Woolwich to Tower Bridge (A206 - A200) A public consultation on the proposed section from Tower Bridge to Greenwich was announced in September 2017, with an aim to commence construction in late 2018.[10] CS4
CS5 Oval to Pimlico (A202) To be extended later to eventually run from Lewisham to Victoria (A20 - A202). CS5
CS6 Elephant & Castle to Stonecutter Street * Also known as North-South Cycle Superhighway.[4]
* Construction of an extension northwards to King's Cross is expected to begin in autumn 2017.[11][12]
* The originally proposed CS6 route was to have run from Penge to the City.
CS6
Phase 2
CS7 Merton to the City (A24 - A3)   CS7
CS8 Wandsworth to Westminster (A3 - A3205 - Vauxhall Cross)   CS8
CS9 (Hounslow) - Brentford - Olympia (A315) A public consultation on the proposed section from Brentford to Olympia was announced in September 2017, with construction planned to commence in late 2018. Consultation on phase 2 of the route (Brentford to Hounslow) will follow in late 2018.[13]
Originally the route was planned to run from Heathrow to Hyde Park Corner.[14]
CS9
CS10 Park Royal to Hyde Park Corner (A40 - borough roads) Possibly will be constructed as part of Phase 2 of the East-West Cycle Superhighway plans.  
CS11 Brent Cross to the West End[15] (A5) The first phase of CS11 will run from Swiss Cottage to the West End via Regent's Park.[16]
TfL "aim to start construction at Swiss Cottage in autumn 2017 with completion planned for 2018".[15]
 
CS12 East Finchley to Angel (A1 - A1000) Cancelled[3]  
Lorry stands on blue-painted road; cyclist is between lorry and pavement with railings.
Cycling conditions on CS2 at Aldgate East tube station. The pictured cycle lane was replaced by a separated cycle track in 2016.
Wide cycle lane separated from traffic by raised curb.
CS2 in Stratford in September 2014, after implementation of separated cycle tracks.

Implementation and safety concerns

The London Cycling Campaign proposed a manifesto concerning safety, cycle priority and junction design along the Superhighways.[17] The former Mayor Boris Johnson declined to sign it, but said that TfL would take stakeholders' views into account.[18]

The implementation of the routes has drawn criticism as being unsafe, for example from urbanist and author Charles Montgomery, who, writing in The Guardian, described them as "inherently dangerous pieces of infrastructure... [that lead] cyclists directly into confrontation with other vehicles".[19] However, he was writing at the time when the Cycle Superhighways were not physically segregated from the road.

An unofficial photo journey with commentary along the current super highways is available.[20]

The building of the routes has not been without opposition. On 19 July 2011 the Mayor's office announced the opening of two more cycle superhighways, CS2 from Bow to Aldgate and CS8 from Westminster to Wandsworth.[21] CS2 was originally being planned to extend as far as Ilford, but was met with opposition by the Mayor of Newham Sir Robin Wales. Blaming enough roadworks already on Stratford High Street, Sir Robin Wales made the decision to block the route from entering Newham on the grounds of cyclists' safety. The route has since been extended east around the A11/A12 roundabout as far as the Stratford gyratory.

Quietways

Signage for three Quietway cycle routes on Moor Lane.

Unlike Cycle Superhighways which are intended to give cyclists a quicker way around London, Quietways, also promoted by Transport for London,[22] target less confident cyclists who want to use lower traffic routes, whilst also providing for existing cyclists who want to travel at a more gentle pace.

Routes are generally along back-streets, through parks, along waterways or tree-lined streets, and are designed to overcome barriers to cycling such as high volumes of traffic and unsafe crossings. The route numbers are shown in purple on signs and maps.

Quietway Routes

The first Quietway (Q1) opened in June 2016 and runs between Waterloo and Greenwich.[23] Most of the first seven Quietway routes (Q1–Q7) are due to be completed by the end of 2017, with several more Quietways expected to be delivered over time.[7][22]

List of completed (highlighted) and proposed routes:
Name Route Boroughs Comments Map
Q1 South Bank - Waterloo East station - Bermondsey - South Bermondsey station - Deptford station - Greenwich station Lambeth, Southwark, Lewisham, Greenwich Route is diverted around The Den on Millwall match days. Q1
Q2 East Acton - Wormwood Scrubs - Notting Hill - Fitzrovia - Bloomsbury - Angel - De Beauvoir Town - London Fields - Hackney Central - Lower Clapton - Walthamstow Marshes - Walthamstow Hammersmith & Fulham, Kensington & Chelsea, City of Westminster, Camden, Islington, Hackney, Waltham Forest Phase 1: Bloomsbury to Hackney.
Phase 2: Hackney to Walthamstow.
Further phases: East Acton to Bloomsbury.[24][25][26]
Q2
Q2(ext)
Q3 Regent's Park to Gladstone Park (Dollis Hill) City of Westminster, Camden, Brent   Q3
Q4 Clapham Common to Wimbledon Merton, Wandsworth   Q4
Q5 Waterloo - Clapham Common - Tooting Bec Common - Streatham Common station - Norbury Lambeth, Wandsworth A planned continuation of the route to Croydon has had to be redesigned due to issues along Norbury Avenue.[27] Q5
Q6 Mile End - Old Ford - Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park - Temple Mills - Valentines Park - Wanstead Flats - Barkingside Tower Hamlets, Hackney, Newham, Redbridge Will later be extended west to Aldgate and east to Hainault Q6
Q7 Elephant & Castle - Dulwich - Crystal Palace Lambeth, Southwark A further Q7 section in Westminster between Hyde Park and Camden has been proposed.[28] Q7
Q8 Kennington Park to Burgess Park Lambeth, Southwark   Q8
Q10 Farringdon - Finsbury Park - Bowes Park Islington, Haringey    
Q11 Southwark Bridge to Islington City of London,[29] Islington    
Q12 St John's Wood to West Hampstead Camden From Greville Road to Compayne Gardens  
Q13 Farringdon to Broadway Market Islington, Hackney[30]    
Q14 Waterloo - Canada Water - Greenwich - Thamesmead[7] Southwark,[31] Lewisham, Greenwich Route has previously been referred to as Jubilee Quietway  
Q15 Brompton Cemetery - Earl's Court - Sloane Square - Belgravia Kensington & Chelsea, City of Westminster    
Q16 St John's Wood to Marylebone City of Westminster[28]    
Q19 Hyde Park to Belgravia City of Westminster[28]    
Q24 Victoria Park to Newham Way Tower Hamlets, Newham Via The Greenway Q24
Q49 Hyde Park to South Kensington City of Westminster[28]    
Q68 Bloomsbury to South Bank Camden, City of Westminster[28]    
Q83 Bermondsey to Nunhead[32] Southwark    
Q88 Fitzrovia to Pimlico City of Westminster[28]    
Colliers Wood to Sutton Quietway Colliers Wood - Morden - Sutton Merton,[33] Sutton    
Teddington to Wandsworth Quietway Bushy Park - Teddington - Ham Common - Richmond Park - Roehampton - Putney Heath - King George's Park - Wandsworth Common Richmond, Wandsworth This appears to be part of a proposed extension of Q1.[34]  
Paddington Arm Quietway Paddington Arm to West Drayton Canal & River Trust Along Grand Union Canal  

London Cycle Network

The London Cycle Network + aimed to provide a 900 kilometre network of cycle routes throughout Greater London to be completed by 2009/10. It was funded by Transport for London and managed by the LCN+ Project Team at Camden borough council.

In 2001 LCN+ replaced the earlier London Cycle Network project with the aim to produce a smaller but higher quality network.

London Cycle Network Routes

Direction signs for multiple London Cycle Network routes.
Road marking to indicate street is part of a London Cycle Network route.
Examples of route confirmation signage and road markings for London Cycle Network routes.
Directional sign for LCN 7.
Other Signage for LCN routes including Directions, Destinations and Distances

Several London Cycle Network routes are signposted with route numbers, depending on whether the route is considered to be radial or orbital and which of four sectors the route is contained within. Some of these routes are also part of the National Cycle Network - these are signposted with route numbers on a red background. The LCN route numbers are broadly grouped as follows:[35]

Quadrant Radial Orbital
Central 0-9 N/A
NE 10-19 50-59
SE 20-29 60-69
SW 30-39 70-79
NW 40-49 80-89

The route numbers currently in use with details of the primary destinations served (other destinations are in brackets) are as follows:[35][36]

  • 0 Seven Stations Circular, City - (Waterloo) – Westminster – (Paddington) – (Kings Cross)
  • 2 A2, Bexleyheath, Eltham, Greenwich - Central London / Westminster (merged into Quietway 1)
  • 3 old A3, (Esher) - Kingston - (Wandsworth) – Battersea - Central London
  • 4 White City - Acton - Willesden - Wembley
  • 5 old A5, (Elstree) - Edgware – Kilburn – Westminster – Battersea
  • 6 Barnet - Camden – (West End) – (Waterloo) - Elephant and Castle
  • 7 Elephant and Castle - City - (Finsbury Park) - Wood Green – (Southgate)
  • 8 Includes Market Porters & 7 Stations, Hammersmith - (Paddington) - (Angel) - Hackney – (Wanstead)
  • 9 Epping – (Chingford) - Walthamstow - Hackney - City
  • 10 A10, Cheshunt - Enfield - Tottenham - City – (Southwark Bridge) - Elephant and Castle
  • 11 A11, Epping - (Woodford) - (Leytonstone) - Stratford - City
  • 12 A12, Romford - Ilford - Stratford - City
  • 13 A13, Tilbury - Rainham - (Canning Town) – City
  • 14 Islington – Finsbury Park – Hornsey - Alexander Palace
  • 15 (Upminster) - Barking - (Canning Town) - City
  • 16 Newham Greenway, Beckton – Stratford – (Cambridge Heath)
  • 17 Greenwich Park – Lewisham – Catford – Beckenham, West Wickham
  • 18 Dartford - Erith - Woolwich - Greenwich
  • 19 Dartford - Bexleyheath - Greenwich
  • 20 A20, Swanley - (Chislehurst) – Lewisham – (Deptford) – (Surrey Docks)
  • 22 Orpington - Bromley – Catford - Peckham - Central London
  • 23 A23, Purley - Croydon - Crystal Palace - (Camberwell) - Central London
  • 24 Wembley - Ealing - Shepherd's Bush - (Wandsworth) - Carshalton
  • 25 South Circular - Woolwich - Catford - (Clapham) – (Barnes)
  • 26 Eltham - Crystal Palace – Streatham – (Wandsworth) – Hammersmith – (Willesden)
  • 27 Part A21, Sevenoaks - Bromley - Crystal Palace – Battersea
  • 28 Bromley – Lee - Greenwich
  • 29 Croydon - Sutton – Wimbledon – Wandsworth
  • 30 A30, Staines - (Osterley)
  • 31 A3 Kingston by-pass parallel, Leatherhead - (Hook) – (New Malden) - Hammersmith
  • 32 (Ewell) – Kingston – (Whitton)? - Hounslow - Hayes
  • 33 Leatherhead - (Chessington) - Kingston - Richmond
  • 34 (Sunbury) – Hounslow – (Southall)
  • 35 A315 - Staines - Hounslow - (Chiswick) - Hammersmith
  • 36 A316 - (Sunbury) - Twickenham - Hammersmith
  • 37 A316 parallel, (Feltham) - Twickenham - Richmond – (Wandsworth) - Central London
  • 38 Wimbledon – Putney - Westminster
  • 39 A4020 Uxbridge Road - Uxbridge - Ealing - (Shepherd's Bush) - Central London
  • 40 A40 (Hillingdon) - (Greenford) – (Hanger Lane) - Central London
  • 41 Uxbridge Road parallel, (Acton) – Ealing – (Hayes)
  • 42 Grand Union Canal, Westminster - Hayes
  • 44 A4 - Slough - (Osterley) – Hammersmith – (Hyde Park Corner)
  • 45 Harrow - Wembley - Kensington – Battersea
  • 46 (Fulham) – (Willesden)
  • 47 (Queen's Park) – Wembley – (Kenton)
  • 48 Kilburn – Wembley – (Kingsbury)
  • 49 (Hendon) - Harrow - (Pinner) – (Northwood)
  • 50 (Marylebone) – (Hendon) - Potters Bar
  • 54 (Alexandra Palace) - Wood Green – Tottenham - Walthamstow
  • 55 Barking - Ilford – (Wanstead)
  • 57 (Dagenham) - Epping
  • 58 (Rainham) – Romford - Epping
  • 59 (Rainham) – (Harold Hill)
  • 60 (Collier Row)
  • 61 Romford – (Bedfords Park)
  • 62 Greenwich – (Forest Hill)
  • 63 Greenwich - Bromley
  • 64 (Greenwich Dome) – (Mottingham)
  • 67 Bromley (Chislehurst) - Woolwich
  • 68 Bexley – (Abbey Wood)
  • 69 Orpington – (Bexley) - Dartford
  • 73 Croydon – Wimbledon - Richmond
  • 74 Streatham - Wimbledon - Kingston – Feltham - Heathrow
  • 75 Woolwich - Eltham - Bromley - Croydon - Sutton - Kingston - Twickenham - Ealing
  • 76 Orpington - Croydon – Sutton - (Ewell)
  • 77 (New Beckenham) - (South Croydon) - (Ewell)
  • 84 (Park Royal) – (Hendon)
  • 85 Barnet - Hendon – (Hanger Lane) - Ealing
  • 86 (Brentford) - Ealing - (Perivale) - (Sudbury)
  • 87 (Brentford) - (Hanwell) - (Greenford) – (Rayners Lane)
  • 88 A312, Feltham - (Hayes by pass), - (South Ruislip) - (Rayners Lane) - Edgware
  • 89 (Heathrow) - (West Drayton) - Uxbridge - (Hatch End) - (Stanmore) - Barnet

London Greenway Network

The London Greenways are collection of schemes that provide walkers and cyclists with a network of routes that improve access to and through green spaces across the Capital. The projects were developed and funded by Transport for London, Sustrans, the Olympic Delivery Authority (ODA), the London boroughs and a number of other partners. The network incorporates schemes launched through Transport for London's Greenways programme, the Mayor’s London’s Great Outdoors initiative, the 2012 Games Walking and Cycling Routes programme, Sustrans’ Connect2 and National Cycle Network projects.

The Greenways initiative closed in March 2014 and became part of the Transport for London's Quietways programme.

London Greenway Network Routes

No separate numbering system is used for the Greenway Network. Where routes are numbered they either use National Cycle Network or London Cycle Network numbers. New routes will have Quietway numbers.

TfL Cycling Guides

Transport for London publish several cycling maps which cover the following regions (by guide number):[37]

  1. Central London
  2. Edgware, Mill Hill, Finchley, Barnet, Wood Green, Enfield, Tottenham, Chingford
  3. Northwood, Pinner, Ruislip, Stanmore, Harrow, Wembley, Kenton, Edgware, Mill Hill, Hendon
  4. Mill Hill, Hendon, Hampstead, Finchley, Wood Green, Tottenham, Chingford, Woodford, Walthamstow, Hackney, Islington
  5. Woodford, Wanstead, Ilford, Romford, Hornchurch, Upminster, Harold Wood
  6. Uxbridge, Hayes, Heathrow, Hounslow, Southall, Greenford, Ealing, Willesden, Acton, Chiswick
  7. Kensington, Battersea, Brixton, Willesden, Camden Town, Islington, Stepney, West Ham, Poplar, Greenwich, Woolwich
  8. Beckton, Barking, Dagenham, Charlton, Woolwich, Plumstead, Erith, Eltham
  9. Hounslow, Heathrow, Feltham, Chiswick, Twickenham, Wandsworth, Richmond, Kingston, Surbiton, Sutton
  10. Bromley, Beckenham, Crystal Palace, Catford, Lewisham, Streatham, Mitcham, Wandsworth, Kingston, Surbiton
  11. Lewisham, Catford, Beckenham, Bromley, Eltham, Bexley, Sidcup, Chislehurst, Orpington
  12. Sutton, Coulsdon, Sanderstead, Purley, Carshalton, Croydon
  13. Coulsdon, Sanderstead, Purley, Croydon, New Addington, Farnborough, Biggin Hill
  14. Hampstead, Tottenham, Wood Green, Stoke Newington, Hackney, Clapham, Tooting, Sydenham

See also

References

  1. ^ Taylor, Matthew (9 February 2008). "City's two-wheel transformation". The Guardian. Retrieved 11 August 2010. 
  2. ^ "Barclays Cycle Superhighways Map" (PDF). ECO dalle CITTA. Retrieved 28 May 2016. 
  3. ^ a b "Cycle superhighways". London Cycling Campaign. Retrieved 2 August 2015. 
  4. ^ a b "First section of North-South Cycle Superhighway opens". Transport for London. 20 October 2015. Retrieved 14 December 2016. 
  5. ^ "TfL and Hackney Council to trial traffic reduction schemes to complement Cycle Superhighway 1". Transport for London. 22 July 2016. Retrieved 5 November 2016. 
  6. ^ "Cycle Superhighway 2 upgrade". Transport for London. Retrieved 2 August 2015. 
  7. ^ a b c "Update on the implementation of the Quietways and Cycle Superhighways programmes" (PDF). Transport for London. 30 November 2016. Retrieved 1 December 2016. 
  8. ^ "Boris Johnson opens Cycle Crossrail in final act as mayor". road.cc. 6 May 2016. Retrieved 6 May 2016. 
  9. ^ a b "East-West Cycle Superhighway". Transport for London. Retrieved 17 March 2017. 
  10. ^ "Have your say on Cycle Superhighway Route 4 from Tower Bridge to Greenwich". Transport for London. 28 September 2017. Retrieved 29 September 2017. 
  11. ^ "North-South Cycle Superhighway". Transport for London. Retrieved 2 June 2017. 
  12. ^ "Have your say on the North-South Cycle Superhighway (CS6) between Stonecutter Street and King’s Cross". Transport for London. Retrieved 25 October 2016. 
  13. ^ "Have your say on Cycle Superhighway 9 from Kensington Olympia to Brentford town centre". Transport for London. 21 September 2017. Retrieved 25 September 2017. 
  14. ^ "London Assembly - Mayor Answers". Legacy.london.gov.uk. 2010-03-17. Retrieved 2013-04-16. 
  15. ^ a b "Have your say on proposals for Cycle Superhighway Route 11 between Swiss Cottage and the West End". Transport for London. Retrieved 3 February 2017. 
  16. ^ "Sadiq Khan says he backs safer, easier cycling as Westway concerns grow". road.cc. 20 May 2016. Retrieved 28 May 2016. 
  17. ^ Cycle Superhighways manifesto says make routes attractive to novice cyclists, LCC, Sept 2009
  18. ^ LCC, London Cyclist magazine, December 2009, p7.
  19. ^ Montgomery, Charles (15 November 2013). "London's 'cycling superhighways' are ideal … for kamikazes". Retrieved 25 June 2014. 
  20. ^ "The Truth About London’s Cycle Superhighways – Part 4". This Big City. 2012-01-16. Retrieved 2013-04-16. 
  21. ^ Dean. "Two New Cycle Superhighways Open". Londonist. Retrieved 2013-04-16. 
  22. ^ a b "Quietways". Transport for London. Retrieved 10 November 2015. 
  23. ^ "'Quietway' cycle route opens from Waterloo to Greenwich a year late". BBC. Retrieved 16 June 2016. 
  24. ^ "Decision - Cycle Quietway 2 - Between East Acton and Kensington". London Borough of Hammersmith and Fulham. 29 March 2017. Retrieved 29 April 2017. 
  25. ^ "Quietways, Grid and Mini-Hollands consultations by boroughs and partners". Transport for London. Retrieved 26 May 2016. 
  26. ^ "Cycling Grid". Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea. Retrieved 26 May 2016. 
  27. ^ "These are the cycling routes that could be built in Croydon over the next five years". 7 June 2017. 
  28. ^ a b c d e f "Westminster Cycling Strategy – 2015 Update" (PDF). Westminster City Council. 9 November 2015. p. 9. Retrieved 28 July 2017. 
  29. ^ "Public reports pack 21062016 1130 Streets and Walkways Sub (Planning and Transportation) Committee" (PDF). City of London Corporation. p. 27. 
  30. ^ "Rivington Street and Charlotte Road - Hackney Council Consultation" (PDF). Hackney Council. 
  31. ^ "Central London Cycling Grid: Quietway 14 – Results of public consultation" (PDF). Southwark Council. Retrieved 29 May 2016. 
  32. ^ "Approval of the Council's Local Implementation Delivery Plan, Annual Spending Submission for 2017/18" (PDF). Southwark Council. 20 September 2016. 
  33. ^ "Briefing note: Quietway route Colliers Wood to Sutton via Morden" (PDF). March 2017. 
  34. ^ "Quietway consultation results report" (PDF). London Borough of Richmond Council. 19 Jul 2017. 
  35. ^ a b "Currently issued and used LCN Route Numbering and Destinations". LCN+ Maps Website. London Cycle Network. Archived from the original on 4 October 2013. Retrieved 6 June 2013. 
  36. ^ "London Cycle Network - the Official Map 2004" (PDF). London Cycle Network.org.uk. Retrieved 26 June 2014. 
  37. ^ "Order free cycle guides". Transport for London. Retrieved 2 August 2015. 

External links

  • Transport for London (TfL)
  • TfL Cycling Guides
  • Sustrans
  • Sustrans National Cycle Network Map
  • Where Are London's Cycle Superhighways? (YouTube video from Londonist Ltd)
  • Detailed map and video of full Quietway 1 route
  • London Cycle network +
  • Greenways Report
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