the children aged 12 to 18 in Eindhoven through several. The metropolitan area consists of 419,045 inhabitants. Eersel belonged to the. Seven of these buslines (400 - 407) are marketed as high quality public transport and run with 43 electric articulated busses. 26 Knowledge economy initiatives edit Due to its high-tech environment, Eindhoven is part of several initiatives to develop, foster and increase a knowledge economy. Trading started to develop and. The Admirant has gay sex dating Geleen been renovated into an office building for small companies. Just south of Eindhoven, the A2 connects to the A67 / E34 between Antwerp and Duisburg. Recreation edit Eindhoven has a lively recreational scene. Transport edit Eindhoven Airport The Eindhoven Airport is the closest airport, located approximately 8 kilometres (5 miles) from the town centre.
Across the street from the Witte Dame and next to the Admirant is Philips' first light bulb factory (nicknamed Roze Baby, or "Pink Baby", in reference to its pink colour and much smaller size when compared to the "White Lady" and "Brown Gentleman. Especially for students, Studium Generale Eindhoven organizes "socially, culturally and intellectually formative events". HC Oranje-Rood is the biggest field hockey club in Eindhoven and in fact one of the biggest clubs in the Netherlands. 16th18th centuries edit The reconstruction of Eindhoven was finished in 1502, with a stronger rampart and a new castle. Line 401 to the airport runs almost completely on separated busways. There is a statue of Anton Philips in front of the central railway station. "Oranje Zwart wint EHL-finale na shoot-outs" (in Dutch). In 2006, the A50 was completed connecting Eindhoven to Nijmegen and Zwolle. After the there was a fast increase of population from 3,700 to 12,500 inhabitants in Eersel. Eersel is part of the Acht Zaligheden (Eight Delights) and known for its attractive market. Eindhoven was originally located at the confluence of the, dommel and, gender. During the 1960s, a new city hall was built and its neogothic predecessor (1867) demolished to make way for a planned arterial road that never materialised.