109 East Palace Avenue, Santa Fe, New...
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Foto panorámica de James Womack EXPERT Tomada 20:35, 30/01/2013 - Views loading...

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109 East Palace Avenue, Santa Fe, New Mexico

The World > North America > USA > New Mexico

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The first atomic bomb was developed in Los Alamos, New Mexico. At 109 East Palace Avenue in Santa Fe, NM is where the scientists reported to Robert J. Oppenheimer, the “Father of the atomic bomb”. Today the Rainbow Man Gift Shop is located there where many visitors and historians still come to see the famous offices. The Shop Christmas was the site of the Post Office for all Los Alamos residents.

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Imágenes cercanas en New Mexico

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A: East Palace Avenue, Santa Fe, New Mexico USA

por James Womack, a menos de 10 metros de distancia

The first atomic bomb was developed in Los Alamos, New Mexico. At 109 East Palace Avenue in Santa Fe,...

East Palace Avenue, Santa Fe, New Mexico  USA

B: 109 East Palace Avenue, Santa Fe, New Mexico

por James Womack, a menos de 10 metros de distancia

The first atomic bomb was developed in Los Alamos, New Mexico. At 109 East Palace Avenue in Santa Fe,...

109 East Palace Avenue, Santa Fe, New Mexico

C: Cathedral Park, Santa Fe, New Mexico USA

por James Womack, 40 metros de distancia

Cathedral Park is located next to the Cathedral Basilica of St. Francis of Assisi in Santa Fe. It has...

Cathedral Park, Santa Fe, New Mexico  USA

D: Cathedral Park Entrance in Santa Fe NM

por Eblem, 70 metros de distancia

The west entrance of the cathedral park in Santa Fe New Mexico.

Cathedral Park Entrance in Santa Fe NM

E: Roadrunner Commuter Train at Station 599, Santa Fe, New Mexico 1

por James Womack, 80 metros de distancia

The Roadrunner is a commuter train that connects Northern New Mexico on a north-south axis between Be...

Roadrunner Commuter Train at Station 599, Santa Fe, New Mexico  1

F: Roadrunner Commuter Train at Station 599, Santa Fe, New Mexico 2

por James Womack, 80 metros de distancia

The Roadrunner is a commuter train that connects Northern New Mexico on a north-south axis between Be...

Roadrunner Commuter Train at Station 599, Santa Fe, New Mexico  2

G: Roadrunner Commuter Train at Station 599, Santa Fe, New Mexico 3

por James Womack, 80 metros de distancia

The Roadrunner is a commuter train that connects Northern New Mexico on a north-south axis between Be...

Roadrunner Commuter Train at Station 599, Santa Fe, New Mexico  3

H: The Santa Fe, New Mexico Chamber of Commerce USA

por James Womack, 80 metros de distancia

The Santa Fe Board of Trade began in1882, and later became the Santa Fe Chamber of Commerce. It is th...

The Santa Fe, New Mexico Chamber of Commerce  USA

I: The Santa Fe, New Mexico Chamber of Commerce USA 2

por James Womack, 80 metros de distancia

The Santa Fe Board of Trade began in1882, and later became the Santa Fe Chamber of Commerce. It is th...

The Santa Fe, New Mexico Chamber of Commerce  USA  2

J: Journey's End, Santa Fe, New Mexico

por James Womack, 80 metros de distancia

In 2002, Reynaldo "Sonny" Rivera planted Journey's End, his massive bronze sculpture, at the entrance...

Journey's End, Santa Fe, New Mexico

Este panorama fue tomado en New Mexico

Esta es una vista general de New Mexico

New Mexico is a state located in the southwestern region of the United States. Inhabited by Native American populations for many centuries, it has also been part of the Imperial Spanish viceroyalty of New Spain, part of Mexico, and a U.S. territory. Among U.S. states, New Mexico has the highest percentage of Hispanics at 45% (2008 estimate), being descendants of Spanish colonists and recent immigrants from Latin America. It also has the third-highest percentage of Native Americans after Alaska and Oklahoma, and the fifth-highest total number of Native Americans after California, Oklahoma, Arizona, and Texas. The tribes represented in the state consist of mostly Navajo and Pueblo peoples. As a result, the demographics and culture of the state are unique for their strong Spanish, Mexican, and Native American cultural influences. At a population density of 16 per square mile, New Mexico is the sixth most sparsely inhabited U.S. state.

[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/New_mexico]

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