Contents 1 Definitions 1.1 Division 1.2 Statistical Areas 1.3 Urban areas of the region 1.3.1 Urban areas 2 Cities 2.1 Principal cities 3 Economy 3.1 Long Beach–Los Angeles–Anaheim 4 Utilities and infrastructure 4.1 Electricity 4.2 Natural gas 4.3 Cable television 4.4 Phone 5 Demographics 6 Medical Services 7 Tourism 7.1 Amusement parks 7.2 Beaches 7.3 Shopping malls 7.4 Motion picture studios 7.5 Water parks 7.6 Zoos and aquariums 7.7 Night life 7.8 Museums 7.9 Presidential museums 7.10 Convention Centers 7.11 State parks & beaches 7.12 National parks, monuments, & refuges 7.13 Other 8 Transportation 8.1 Commercial airports 8.2 Interstates 8.3 U.S. highways 8.4 California state highways 8.5 Los Angeles County Metro 8.6 Regional and commuter rail 9 Codes of metropolitan Los Angeles 9.1 Area codes 9.2 ZIP codes 10 Sports 10.1 Sports teams 10.2 Professional venues 11 Media 12 Geology 12.1 List of major fault zones 12.2 Significant earthquakes 13 See also 14 References 15 External links


Definitions[edit] Los Angeles metropolitan area in yellow The counties and county groupings comprising the Los Angeles Metropolitan Area are listed below with 2012 U.S. Bureau of the Census estimates of their populations.[6] Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim, CA Metropolitan Statistical Area (12,828,837) Los Angeles-Long Beach-Glendale, CA Metropolitan Division (9,818,605) Los Angeles County (9,818,605) Anaheim-Santa Ana-Irvine, CA Metropolitan Division (3,010,232) Orange County (3,010,232) Division[edit] Major divisions of the Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim, CA Metropolitan Statistical Area East: Eastside, San Gabriel Valley, Pomona Valley West: Westside, Beach Cities South: South Bay, Palos Verdes Peninsula, South Los Angeles, Gateway Cities, North Orange County, South Orange County North: San Fernando Valley, portions of the Antelope Valley and Santa Clarita Valley Central: Downtown Los Angeles, Mid-Wilshire Statistical Areas[edit] In addition to the Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim, CA Metropolitan Statistical Area, the following Metropolitan Statistical Areas are also included in the Los Angeles-Long Beach, CA Combined Statistical Area (total pop. 18,238,998):[6] Oxnard-Thousand Oaks-Ventura, CA Metropolitan Statistical Area (835,981) Ventura County (835,981) Riverside-San Bernardino-Ontario, CA Metropolitan Statistical Area (4,350,096) Riverside County, California (2,268,783) San Bernardino County, California (2,081,313) Urban areas of the region[edit] Metropolitan Los Angeles as viewed from the Getty Center. Skyline of Downtown Los Angeles in the background, Century City and Westwood in the foreground. The Los Angeles-Long Beach, CA CSA is a multicore metropolitan region containing several urban areas. Urban areas[edit] The combined statistical area is a multicore metropolitan region containing several urban areas. Population Rank Urbanized Area 2010 Population 2 Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim 12,150,996 22 Riverside-San Bernardino 1,932,666 69 Mission Viejo-Lake Forest-San Clemente 583,681 87 Murrieta-Temecula-Menifee 441,546 103 Oxnard 367,260 111 Indio-Cathedral City 345,580 112 Lancaster-Palmdale 341,219 114 Victorville-Hesperia 328,454 146 Santa Clarita 258,653 168 Thousand Oaks 214,811 205 Hemet 163,379 254 Simi Valley 125,206 386 Camarillo 71,772


Cities[edit] Principal cities[edit] View of downtown Long Beach. Further information: List of neighborhoods in Los Angeles The following is a list of cities with populations over 50,000 in the Los Angeles metropolitan area with 2011 United States Census Bureau estimates of their population.[7] Cities in bold are considered principal cities of the metropolitan area by the Census Bureau, which represent significant employment centers:[8] Los Angeles – 3,819,702 Long Beach – 465,576 Anaheim – 341,361 Santa Ana – 329,427 Irvine – 215,529 Glendale – 196,021 Huntington Beach – 192,888 Santa Clarita – 177,601 Garden Grove – 173,470 Lancaster – 157,693 Palmdale – 153,867 Pomona – 150,119 Torrance – 146,493 Orange – 138,409 Pasadena – 138,101 Fullerton – 137,183 El Monte – 114,296 Downey – 112,584 Costa Mesa – 111,600 Inglewood – 110,464 West Covina – 106,870 Norwalk – 106,309 Burbank – 104,092 Compton – 97,156 South Gate – 95,084 Mission Viejo – 94,721 Carson – 92,376 Westminster – 91,064 Santa Monica – 90,377 Newport Beach – 86,484 Whittier – 85,943 Hawthorne – 84,905 Alhambra – 83,693 Buena Park – 81,747 Lakewood – 80,634 Lake Forest – 78,439 Bellflower – 77,170 Tustin – 76,689 Baldwin Park – 75,940 Lynwood – 70,257 Redondo Beach – 67,233 Yorba Linda – 65,215 San Clemente – 64,491 Laguna Niguel – 63,940 Pico Rivera – 63,400 Montebello – 62,954 La Habra – 61,164 Monterey Park – 60,707 Gardena – 59,253 Huntington Park – 58,536 Arcadia – 56,769 Fountain Valley – 56,153 Diamond Bar – 55,951 Paramount – 54,492 Rosemead – 54,154 Placentia – 51,302 Glendora – 50,435


Economy[edit] This section needs to be updated. Please update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information. (June 2015) Financial District of Downtown Los Angeles Downtown Los Angeles The economy of the Los Angeles metropolitan area is famously and heavily based on the entertainment industry, with a particular focus on television, motion pictures, interactive games, and recorded music – the Hollywood district of Los Angeles and its surrounding areas are known as the "movie capital of the United States" due to the region's extreme commercial and historical importance to the American motion picture industry. Other significant sectors include shipping/international trade – particularly at the adjacent Port of Los Angeles and Port of Long Beach, together comprising the United States' busiest seaport – as well as aerospace, technology, petroleum, fashion and apparel, and tourism. The City of Los Angeles is home to five Fortune 500 companies: energy company Occidental Petroleum, healthcare provider Health Net, metals distributor Reliance Steel & Aluminum, engineering firm AECOM, and real estate group CB Richard Ellis. Other companies headquartered in Los Angeles include American Apparel, City National Bank, 20th Century Fox, Latham & Watkins, Univision, Metro Interactive, LLC, Premier America, Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher, DeviantArt,[9] Guess?, O’Melveny & Myers; Paul, Hastings, Janofsky & Walker, Tokyopop, The Jim Henson Company, Paramount Pictures, Sunkist Growers, Incorporated, Tutor Perini, Fox Sports Net, Capital Group, and The Coffee Bean & Tea Leaf. Korean Air's US passenger and cargo operations headquarters are located in two separate offices in Los Angeles.[10] Entertainment and media giant The Walt Disney Company is headquartered in nearby Burbank. The Los Angeles-Orange County metro area alone has an economy of roughly $866 billion (estimated for 2014[11]), or the total economic output or income of Indonesia's 250 million people; (coastal California land values) and the rents they command contribute heavily to GDP earnings, at the expense of home affordability and thus future GDP increase. This is evident when comparing the coast with the Inland Empire, a large component of the five-county combined statistical area (CSA) that nevertheless contributes a far smaller portion to regional gross metropolitan product but still dominates in industry. The Southland CSA is the third-largest economic center in the world, after the Greater Tokyo Area and the New York-Newark-Bridgeport CSA.[12] Port of Long Beach The Port of Los Angeles and Port of Long Beach together comprise the fifth-busiest port in the world, being the center of imports and exports for trade on the west Pacific Coast as well as being one of the most significant ports of the western hemisphere. The Port of Los Angeles occupies 7,500 acres (3,035 hectares) of land and water along 43 miles (69 kilometres) of waterfront and is the busiest container port in the United States. The Port is the busiest port in the United States by container volume, the 8th busiest container port in the world.[13][14][15] The top trading partners in 2004 were: China ($68.8 billion), Japan ($24.1 billion), Taiwan ($10.8 billion), Thailand ($6.7 billion), & South Korea ($5.6 billion) The Port of Long Beach is the second-busiest container port in the United States. It adjoins the separate Port of Los Angeles. Acting as a major gateway for U.S.-Asian trade, the port occupies 3,200 acres (1,295 hectares) of land with 25 miles (40 kilometres) of waterfront in the city of Long Beach, California. The seaport has approximately $100 billion in trade and provides more than 316,000 jobs in Southern California. The Port of Long Beach imports and exports more than $100 billion worth of goods every year. The seaport provides the country with jobs, generates tax revenue, and supports retail and manufacturing businesses.[citation needed] Long Beach–Los Angeles–Anaheim[edit] The Long Beach–Los Angeles–Anaheim metropolitan statistical area is located in the southern part of California. In 2014, the metro area’s population reached 13,262,220 and ranked second in the United States – a 1 percent increase from 2013.[1] In 2014, Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim had a per capita personal income (PCPI) of $50,751 and ranked 29th in the country. [2] In 2014, Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim placed third among the largest exporters in the United States (shipment totaling to $75.5 billion). The metro accounted for 40.8 percent of California’s merchandise exports, mainly exporting computer and electronic products ($18.6 billion); transportation equipment ($15.3 billion) and chemicals ($5.6 billion)[3]. Nonetheless, the greater Los Angeles metro has immensely benefited from the free trade agreements such that greater Los Angeles exported $25.1 billion to the NAFTA region and $776 million in goods to the CAFTA region.[16] Overall, in 2014 the average wages and salaries reached $57, 519 (in 2010, the average wages and salaries reached $54, 729).[5] Meanwhile, the median household income in 2014 was $56, 935, a 1.4 percent increase from 2013 (average median household income was $56, 164). [6] Table 2 (refer below) is a chart of the four highest sectors in the metro area, with health care and social assistance reaching 15.54% Industry Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim, CA MSA NAICS 62 Health care and social assistance 15.54% NAICS 44–45 Retail trade 11.27% NAICS 72 Accommodation and food services 10.79% NAICS 31–33 Manufacturing 10.47% Table 3 (refer below) displays the location quotient for employment in the Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim MSA. Top three sectors include information; art, entertainment, and recreation; and real estate and rental and leasing. Industry Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim, CA MSA NAICS 99 Unclassified 2.46 NAICS 51 Information 1.88 NAICS 71 Arts, entertainment, and recreation 1.36 NAICS 53 Real estate and rental and leasing 1.29 NAICS 42 Wholesale trade 1.21 NAICS 61 Educational services 1.13 NAICS 54 Professional and technical services 1.11 NAICS 56 Administrative and waste services 1.06 NAICS 81 Other services, except public administration 1.04 NAICS 31–33 Manufacturing 1 NAICS 62 Health care and social assistance 1 NAICS 72 Accommodation and food services 1 NAICS 55 Management of companies and enterprises 0.95 NAICS 48–49 Transportation and warehousing 0.88 NAICS 52 Finance and insurance 0.86 NAICS 44–45 Retail trade 0.85 NAICS 23 Construction 0.76 NAICS 22 Utilities 0.65 NAICS 11 Agriculture, forestry, fishing and hunting 0.15 NAICS 21 Mining, quarrying, and oil and gas extraction 0.15 Table 3. Data obtained from the Bureau of Labor Statistics. 2014. Data measures Location Quotient for sectors in the MSA area. U.S. Total is the base areas. http://data.bls.gov/location_quotient/ControllerServlet [1] http://proximityone.com/metros/2013/cbsa31080.htm#6.4 [2] Los Angeles- Long Beach- Anaheim [3] Los Angeles- Long Beach- Anaheim [4] Los Angeles- Long Beach- Anaheim [5] http://proximityone.com/metros/2013/cbsa31080.htm#6 Dollar items are in current dollars (not adjusted for inflation). Per capita items in dollars; other dollar items in thousands of dollars. – See more at: http://proximityone.com/metros/2013/cbsa31080.htm#6 [6] http://www.meyersresearchllc.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/08/Zonda_Market_Report_CA_Los-Angeles-Long-Beach-Anaheim.pdf


Utilities and infrastructure[edit] There are nine electric utility power companies in the Los Angeles metropolitan area. Southern California Edison serves a large majority of the Los Angeles metropolitan area except for Los Angeles city limits, Burbank, Glendale, Pasadena, Azusa, Vernon, Anaheim, and southern Orange County. Southern Orange County is part of the Los Angeles metropolitan area and it is served by San Diego Gas & Electric. There are three natural gas providers in the metropolitan area. Southern California Gas Company serves a large majority of the Los Angeles metropolitan area except for Long Beach and southern Orange County. The Los Angeles metropolitan area is served by the following utility companies. Electricity[edit] Southern California Edison (largest electric utility in the Los Angeles metropolitan area) Los Angeles Department of Water and Power (second-largest electric utility in the Los Angeles metropolitan area and the largest within the Los Angeles city limits) Burbank Water and Power Glendale Water and Power Pasadena Water and Power Anaheim Water and Power Azusa Light & Power Vernon Light & Power San Diego Gas & Electric (serves southern Orange County, which is part of the Los Angeles metropolitan area) Natural gas[edit] Southern California Gas Company City of Long Beach Gas Company San Diego Gas & Electric (serves southern Orange County, which is part of the Los Angeles metropolitan area) Cable television[edit] Charter Communications, known as Charter Spectrum (serves a majority of the Los Angeles metropolitan area) Cox Communications (serves parts of Orange County and the Palos Verdes peninsula) Phone[edit] AT&T Frontier Communications


Demographics[edit] Historical population Census Pop. %± 1890 115,043 — 1900 189,994 65.2% 1910 538,567 183.5% 1920 997,830 85.3% 1930 2,327,166 133.2% 1940 2,916,403 25.3% 1950 4,367,911 49.8% 1960 6,742,696 54.4% 1970 8,463,213 25.5% 1980 9,410,159 11.2% 1990 11,273,720 19.8% 2000 12,365,627 9.7% 2010 12,828,837 3.7% State Census data [17] According to the 2009 American Community Survey, the Los Angeles Metropolitan Area had a population of 12,874,797, of which 6,402,498 (49.7% of the population) were male and 6,472,299 (50.3% of the population) were female. The age composition was the following: Under 5 years: 7.3% 5 to 9 years: 6.6% 10 to 14 years: 7.0% 15 to 19 years: 7.2% 20 to 24 years: 7.0% 25 to 34 years: 15.5% 35 to 44 years: 14.8% 45 to 54 years: 13.9% 55 to 59 years: 5.5% 60 to 64 years: 4.4% 65 to 74 years: 5.6% 75 to 84 years: 3.6% 85 years and over: 1.6% Median age: 34.6 years According to the survey, the Los Angeles Metropolitan Area was 54.6% White (32.2% non-Hispanic White alone), 7.0% Black or African American, 0.5% American Indian and Alaska Native, 13.9% Asian, 0.3% Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander, 20.6% from Some other race, and 3.2% from Two or more races. Hispanics or Latinos of any race made up 44.8% of the population. Whites are the racial majority; whites of both Hispanic and non-Hispanic origin make up 54.6% of the population. Non-Hispanic whites make up under one-third (32.2%) of the population. Approximately 7,028,533 residents are white, of which 4,150,426 are non-Hispanic whites. The top five European ancestries are the following: German: 6.9% (883,124) Irish: 5.3% (786,541) English: 4.8% (619,364) Italian: 3.3% (425,056) French: 1.6% (204,635) Blacks are a sizable minority; blacks of both Hispanic and non-Hispanic origin make up 7.0% of the population. Non-Hispanic blacks make up 6.7% of the population. Approximately 895,931 residents are black, of which 864,737 are non-Hispanic blacks. In the survey, 136,024 people identified their ancestry as "Sub-Saharan African", equal to 1.1% of the population. American Indians are a small minority; American Indians of both Hispanic and non-Hispanic origin make up 0.5% of the population. American Indians of non-Hispanic origin make up 0.2% of the populace. Approximately 68,822 residents are American Indian, of which 26,134 are American Indians of non-Hispanic origin. Approximately 3,872 Cherokee, 1,679 Navajo, 1,000 Chippewa, and 965 Sioux reside in the area. Asians are a large minority; Asians of both Hispanic and non-Hispanic origin make up 13.9% of the population. Asians of non-Hispanic origin make up 13.7% of the population. Approximately 1,790,140 residents are Asian, of which 1,770,225 are Asians of non-Hispanic origin. The six Asian ancestries mentioned are the following: Filipino: 3.5% (454,086) Chinese: 3.0% (390,192) Korean: 2.1% (274,288) Vietnamese: 2.0% (254,353) Japanese: 1.0% (134,466) Indian: 0.9% (116,090) "Other Asian" is an additional category that includes people who did not identify themselves as any of the groups above. This group includes people of Cambodian, Laotian, Pakistani, Burmese, Taiwanese, and Thai descent, among others. Approximately 166,665 people are in this category, and they make up 1.3% of the population. Native Hawaiians and other Pacific Islanders are a very small minority; Native Hawaiians and other Pacific Islanders make up 0.3% of the population. Approximately 37,719 residents are Native Hawaiian or of other Pacific Islander ancestries, of which 33,982 are of non-Hispanic origin. The three Pacific Islander ancestries mentioned are the following: Samoan: 0.1% (13,519) Native Hawaiian: 0.1% (6,855) Guamanian or Chamorro: <0.1% (4,581) "Other Pacific Islander" is an additional category that includes people who did not identify themselves as any of the groups above. This group includes people of Fijian and Tongan descent, among others. Approximately 12,764 people are in this category, and they make up 0.1% of the population. Multiracial individuals are a sizable minority; multiracial people of both Hispanic and non-Hispanic origin make up 3.2% of the population, of which 1.8% were of non-Hispanic origin. Approximately 405,568 people are multiracial, of which 228,238 are of non-Hispanic origin. The four multiracial ancestries mentioned are the following: White and Asian: 0.8% (107,585) White and American Indian: 0.4% (55,960) White and Black or African American: 0.4% (53,476) Black or African American and American Indian: 0.1% (12,661) Hispanic or Latinos, are, by far, the largest minority group; Hispanics or Latinos make up 44.8% of the population. They do not make up a majority, but they make up a plurality, outnumbering every other individual racial group. Approximately 5,763,181 residents are Hispanic or Latino. The three Hispanic or Latino ancestries mentioned are the following: Mexican: 35.5% (4,570,776) Puerto Rican: 0.4% (48,780) Cuban: 0.4% (47,056) "Other Hispanic or Latino" is an additional category that includes people who did not identify themselves as any of the groups above. This group include people of Costa Rican, Salvadoran, and Colombian descent, among others. Approximately 1,096,569 people are in this category, and they make up 8.5% of the population. Source 1:[18] Source 2:[19] County 2016 Estimate 2010 Census Change Area Density Los Angeles County 10,137,915 9,818,605 7000325209131032360♠+3.25% 4,057.88 sq mi (10,509.9 km2) 2,498/sq mi (965/km2) Orange County 3,172,532 3,010,232 7000539161101204160♠+5.39% 790.57 sq mi (2,047.6 km2) 4,013/sq mi (1,549/km2) Total 13,310,447 12,828,837 7000375412050211570♠+3.75% 4,848.45 sq mi (12,557.4 km2) 2,745/sq mi (1,060/km2)


Medical Services[edit] Los Angeles and Orange counties have separate medical service department but both work jointly. Government and Private hospitals open normally Monday through Friday, excluding City Holidays but some super specialists hospitals open 24X7. [1]


Tourism[edit] Due to L.A.'s position as The Entertainment Capital of the World, there are many tourist attractions in the area. Consequently, the metropolitan L.A. is one of the most visited areas in the world. Here is a breakdown of some of its major attractions: Amusement parks[edit] Sleeping Beauty Castle at Disneyland Park Adventure City Disneyland Disney's California Adventure Knott's Berry Farm Pacific Park Six Flags Magic Mountain Universal Studios Hollywood Beaches[edit] Laguna Beach coastline is popular for sunbathers Capistrano Beach Corona del Mar Dana Point El Porto El Segundo Hermosa Beach Huntington Beach Laguna Beach Long Beach Los Angeles Malibu Manhattan Beach Marina del Rey Newport Beach Pacific Palisades Palos Verdes Estates Playa del Rey Rancho Palos Verdes Redondo Beach San Clemente San Pedro Santa Monica Seal Beach Venice Beach Shopping malls[edit] Rodeo Drive in Beverly Hills Americana at Brand Anaheim GardenWalk Bella Terra Beverly Center Brea Mall Burbank Town Center Cerritos Auto Square Cerritos Towne Center Citadel Outlets Del Amo Fashion Center Downtown Disney Eastland Center Fashion Island Glendale Galleria Hollywood and Highland Irvine Spectrum Center Lakewood Center Laguna Hills Mall Los Cerritos Center Montclair Plaza Montebello Town Center Northridge Fashion Center Old Pasadena Ontario Mills Panorama Mall Paseo Colorado Plaza México Plaza West Covina Puente Hills Mall Rodeo Drive The Grove at Farmer's Market The Market Place The Outlets at Orange The Shops at Mission Viejo The Shops at Montebello The Village at Orange Third Street Promenade Sherman Oaks Galleria South Coast Plaza Stonewood Center Universal CityWalk Valencia Town Center Victoria Gardens Westfield Century City Westfield Fashion Square Westfield MainPlace Westfield Santa Anita Westfield Topanga Westfield West Covina Westminster Mall Westside Pavilion Motion picture studios[edit] Warner Brothers Studios in the San Fernando Valley 20th Century Fox Cartoon Network Studios CBS Television City CBS Studio Center CBS Columbia Square Charlie Chaplin Studios Downey Studios Fox Television Center Golden Oak Ranch Hollywood Center Studios Metromedia Square NBC Studios (Burbank) Nestor Studios Nickelodeon Animation Studios Nickelodeon on Sunset Old Warner Brothers Studio Paramount Studios Ren-Mar Studios Santa Clarita Studios Sony Pictures Entertainment Sunset Gower Studios The Prospect Studios Universal Studios Walt Disney Studios Warner Brothers Studios Water parks[edit] Raging Waters Knott's Soak City USA Six Flags Hurricane Harbor Wild Rivers (Defunct) Great Wolf Lodge Zoos and aquariums[edit] Los Angeles Zoo Aquarium of the Pacific Griffith Park Zoo (Defunct) Los Angeles Zoo Ocean Institute Orange County Zoo Santa Ana Zoo Night life[edit] Hollywood Burbank West Hollywood Sunset Strip Downtown Los Angeles Glendale Pasadena Monterey Park Irvine Huntington Beach Anaheim Santa Monica Museums[edit] See also, Los Angeles City Museums A+D Museum A. S. Bradford House Academy Museum of Motion Pictures ARCO Center for Visual Art Adamson House Adobe Flores African American Firefighter Museum American Jewish University Art Galleries Antelope Valley Indian Museum Ard Eevin Autry Museum of the American West Avila Adobe Anaheim Carnegie Library Banning House Balboa Pavilion Barnsdall Art Park Bembridge House Ben Maltz Gallery Beverly Hills Women's Club Bolton Hall Bowers Museum California African American Museum California Science Center Campo de Cahuenga Catalina Casino Casa de Parley Johnson Centinela Adobe Children's Museum of Los Angeles Chinese American Museum Claremont Station Community Clubhouse Craft and Folk Art Museum Crank House Diego Sepúlveda Adobe Discovery Cube Los Angeles Discovery Cube Orange County Dominguez Rancho Adobe Drum Barracks El Molino Viejo El Pueblo de Los Ángeles Historical Monument Fashion Institute of Design & Merchandising Museum Flight Path Learning Center & Museum Fort MacArthur Fowler Museum Franklin D. Murphy Sculpture Garden Frederick R. Weisman Art Foundation Fullerton Arboretum Geffen Contemporary at MOCA Getty Center Getty Villa George Key Ranch Grammy Museum Greystone Mansion Griffith Observatory Guinness World Record Museum Hammer Museum Heritage Square Museum Hollywood Erotic Museum Hollywood Heritage Museum Hollywood Museum Hollywood Wax Museum Howe-Waffle House and Carriage House Human Resources Los Angeles Huntington Library International Surfing Museum Italian American Museum of Los Angeles Japanese American National Museum John A. Rowland House John Woelke House Jonathan Bailey House Jose Serrano Adobe Judson Studios Kidspace Children's Museum Korean Cultural Center La Brea Tar Pits La Casa Alvarado La Casa Primera de Rancho San Jose LA Plaza de Cultura y Artes La Puente Valley Woman's Club Laguna Art Museum Lanterman House Leonis Adobe Lewis Ainsworth House Lighter-than-Air Ship Hangars Lomita Railroad Museum Lopez Adobe Los Angeles Contemporary Exhibitions Los Angeles County Museum of Art Los Angeles Fire Department Museum and Memorial Los Angeles Live Steamers Railroad Museum Los Angeles Maritime Museum Los Angeles Municipal Art Gallery Los Angeles Museum of the Holocaust Los Angeles Police Museum Los Cerritos Ranch House Los Encinos State Historic Park Los Rios Street Historic District Lummis House Lyon Air Museum Minnie Hill Palmer House Mission San Buenaventura Mission San Fernando Rey de España Mission San Gabriel Arcángel Mission San Juan Capistrano Modjeska House Movieland Wax Museum Muckenthaler House Museum of Death Museum of Contemporary Art Museum of Jurassic Technology Museum of Latin American Art Museum of Tolerance Natural History Museum of Los Angeles County Nethercutt Collection Newland House Newport Sports Museum Norton Simon Museum Ocean Institute Orange County Museum of Art Old Orange County Courthouse Old Plaza Firehouse Pacific Asia Museum Page Museum (La Brea Tar Pits) Pasadena Museum of California Art Pasadena Museum of History Petersen Automotive Museum Phillip Ackley Stanton House Phillips Mansion Point Fermin Light Point Vicente Light Pomona City Stables Pretend City Children's Museum Psychiatry: An Industry of Death Queen Anne Cottage and Coach Barn Queen Mary Ralph J. Bunche House Rancho Los Alamitos REDCAT Richard Egan House Richard Nixon Birthplace Richard Nixon Presidential Library and Museum Ripley's Believe It or Not! Rómulo Pico Adobe Ronald Reagan Presidential Library San Dimas Hotel Schindler House Scripps Hall Simi Adobe-Strathearn House Skatelab Skirball Cultural Center Social and Public Art Resource Center Southwest Museum of the American Indian SS Lane Victory The Broad Toyota USA Automobile Museum Travel Town Museum USC Fisher Museum of Art USS Iowa Museum Velveteria Virginia Robinson Gardens Watts Towers Wayfarers Chapel Workman and Temple Family Homestead Museum Ygnacio Palomares Adobe Presidential museums[edit] Richard Nixon Presidential Library and Museum Ronald Reagan Presidential Library Convention Centers[edit] Anaheim Convention Center Los Angeles Convention Center Pasadena Convention Center Long Beach Convention Center State parks & beaches[edit] Antelope Valley California Poppy State Reserve Antelope Valley Indian Museum State Historic Park Arthur B. Ripley Desert Woodland State Park Bolsa Chica State Beach Castaic Lake State Recreation Area Corona del Mar State Beach Crystal Cove State Park Dockweiler State Beach Doheny State Beach Emma Wood State Beach Huntington State Beach Kenneth Hahn State Recreation Area Leo Carrillo State Park Los Angeles State Historic Park Los Encinos State Historic Park Malibu Creek State Park Malibu Lagoon State Beach Mandalay State Beach McGrath State Beach Pescadero State Beach Pío Pico State Historic Park Placerita Canyon State Park Point Dume State Beach Point Mugu State Park Rio de Los Angeles State Park Robert H. Meyer Memorial State Beach Saddleback Butte State Park San Buenaventura State Beach San Clemente State Beach San Onofre State Beach Santa Monica State Beach Santa Susana Pass State Historic Park Topanga State Park Verdugo Mountains State Recreation Area Watts Towers of Simon Rodia State Historic Park Will Rogers State Historic Park Will Rogers State Beach National parks, monuments, & refuges[edit] Channel Islands National Park Hopper Mountain National Wildlife Refuge Juan Bautista de Anza National Historic Trail Old Spanish National Historic Trail Santa Monica Mountains National Recreation Area Seal Beach National Wildlife Refuge Other[edit] Anaheim Grove Alamitos Bay Balboa Fun Zone Balboa Inn Balboa Island Balboa Pier Balboa Peninsula Bear Mountain Ski Resort Belmont Veterans Memorial Pier Big Bear Lake Bolsa Chica Ecological Reserve Catalina Island Cathedral of Our Lady of the Angels Commerce Casino Crystal Cathedral Devil's Punchbowl Dolby Theatre Downtown Los Angeles Echo Park El Capitan Theatre El Dorado Park Elizabeth Lake Exposition Park Grauman's Chinese Theatre Hollywood and Highland Center Hollywood Boulevard Hollywood Bowl Hollywood Forever Cemetery Hollywood Sign Hollywood Walk of Fame Hsi Lai Temple Huntington Beach Pier Irvine Regional Park Jet Propulsion Laboratory Korean Bell of Friendship La Brea Tar Pits Lake Elsinore Lake Mission Viejo Lake Palmdale Levitated Mass Long Beach Marine Stadium Los Angeles International Airport Mount Wilson Observatory Mountain High Naples Island Newport Back Bay Newport Center Newport Pier OC Fair & Event Center Palm Springs Aerial Tramway Pyramid Lake Randy's Donuts Redondo Beach pier Santa Monica Pier Snow Summit Space Shuttle Endeavour Strand Beach Funicular Mission Inn The Plaza Top of the World Urban Light Universal City Venice Walt Disney Concert Hall


Transportation[edit] Main article: Transportation in Los Angeles Commercial airports[edit] LAX sign. Airport IATA code County Enplanements (2013)[20] Los Angeles International Airport LAX Los Angeles 32,425,892 John Wayne Airport SNA Orange 4,540,628 Ontario International Airport ONT San Bernardino 1,970,538 Bob Hope Airport BUR Los Angeles 1,918,011 Long Beach Airport LGB Los Angeles 1,438,756 The primary airport serving the LA metro area is Los Angeles International Airport (LAX), one of the busiest airports in the United States. LAX is located in southwestern Los Angeles, 16 miles (26 km) from Downtown Los Angeles. LAX is the only airport to serve as a hub for all three U.S. legacy airlines —American, Delta and United. In addition to LAX, other airports, including Bob Hope Airport, John Wayne Airport, Long Beach Airport, and LA/Ontario International Airport, also serve the region. Interstates[edit] Main article: Southern California freeways Golden State Freeway/Santa Ana Freeway/San Diego Freeway/Montgomery Freeway (Interstate 5) Santa Monica Freeway/Rosa Parks Freeway/Golden State Freeway[21] (Interstate 10) Veteran's Memorial Highway (Interstate 15) Glenn Anderson Freeway/Century Freeway (Interstate 105) Harbor Freeway (Interstate 110) Foothill Freeway (Interstate 210) San Diego Freeway (Interstate 405) San Gabriel River Freeway (Interstate 605) Long Beach Freeway (Interstate 710) U.S. highways[edit] Will Rogers Highway (U.S. Route 66) Pacific Highway (U.S. Route 99) Santa Ana Freeway/Hollywood Freeway (U.S. Route 101) California state highways[edit] State Route 1 State Route 2 State Route 14 State Route 18 State Route 19 State Route 22 State Route 23 State Route 27 State Route 33 State Route 34 State Route 39 State Route 47 State Route 55 State Route 57 State Route 60 State Route 71 State Route 72 State Route 73 State Route 74 State Route 83 State Route 90 State Route 91 State Route 107 State Route 110 State Route 118 State Route 126 State Route 133 State Route 134 State Route 138 State Route 142 State Route 170 State Route 187 State Route 210 State Route 213 State Route 241 State Route 261 Los Angeles County Metro[edit] Main article: Metro Rail (Los Angeles County) Map of LA County Metro The Metro Rail is the mass transit rail system of Los Angeles County. It is run by the Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority and its system runs five rail lines throughout Los Angeles County. Metro Rail currently operates four light rail lines and two rapid transit subway lines, altogether totaling 87.7 miles (141.1 km) of rail, 101 stations, and over 360,000 daily weekday boardings as of December 2012[update].[22] The Blue Line – light rail The Red Line – subway The Green Line – light rail The Gold Line – light rail The Purple Line – subway The Expo Line – light rail The systems light rail system is the second busiest LRT system in the United States, after Boston, by number of riders, with 200,300 average weekday boardings during the third quarter of 2012.[23] Since the region of the city is in close proximity to a major fault area the tunnels were built to resist earthquakes of up to magnitude 7.5. Both subway lines use an electrified third rail to provide power to the trains, rendering these lines unusable on the other three. The Blue and Gold Lines run mostly at grade, with some street-running, elevated, and underground stretches in the more densely populated areas of Los Angeles. The Green Line is entirely grade separated, running in the median of I-105 and then turning southward along an elevated route. The rail lines run regularly on a 5 am and midnight schedule, seven days a week. Limited service on particular segments is provided after midnight and before 5 am There is no rail service between 2 and 3:30 am Exact times vary from route to route; see individual route articles for more information. Regional and commuter rail[edit] There are two providers of heavy rail transportation in the region, Amtrak and Metrolink. Amtrak provides service to San Diego, Santa Barbara, San Luis Obispo, and points in between on the Pacific Surfliner. It also provides long-distance routes, including the Coast Starlight which goes to the San Francisco Bay Area, Portland, Oregon, and Seattle, Washington; the Southwest Chief which goes to Flagstaff, Arizona, Albuquerque, New Mexico, Kansas City, Missouri and Chicago; and the Sunset Limited which provides limited service (three days a week) to Tucson, El Paso, Houston, and New Orleans. Metrolink provides service to numerous places within Southern California, including all counties in the region. Metrolink operates to 55 stations on seven lines within Southern California which mostly (except for the Inland Empire-Orange County Line) radiate from Los Angeles Union Station.


Codes of metropolitan Los Angeles[edit] Area codes[edit] Main article: List of California area codes 213 – Downtown Los Angeles, surrounded by 323 (October 1947) 310/424 – Santa Monica, Malibu, Pacific Palisades, Compton, Lynwood, Torrance, Beverly Hills, Catalina Island; the southwestern portion of Los Angeles County. (Split from 213 on November 2, 1991; overlaid by 424 on August 26, 2006) 323 – a ring around downtown Los Angeles, including the Hollywood and Eagle Rock neighborhoods of Los Angeles; South Los Angeles; the cities of South Gate, Huntington Park, Vernon, Walnut Park, Florence, Bell, Bell Gardens, Cudahy, Montebello, and East Los Angeles. (Split from 213 on June 13, 1998) 562 – Long Beach, Downey, Whittier; Norwalk, Lakewood, Bellflower, Paramount, Cerritos, southeast Los Angeles County, and a small portion of coastal Orange County. (Split from 310 on January 25, 1997) 626 – Pasadena, Monterey Park, Rowland Heights, Alhambra, and West Covina; the San Gabriel Valley, and eastern suburbs of Los Angeles. (Split from 818 on June 14, 1997) 657/714 – Anaheim, Huntington Beach, Santa Ana, Orange, Garden Grove; northern and western Orange County (Overlaid by 657 on September 23, 2008) 661 – Bakersfield, Santa Clarita, Palmdale; northern Los Angeles County including the Antelope Valley, and most of Kern County, including the southern San Joaquin Valley. (Split from 805 on February 13, 1999) 747/818 – the cities of Burbank, Glendale, San Fernando; the North Hollywood, Van Nuys, Panorama City, Sherman Oaks, and Northridge neighborhoods of Los Angeles; the San Fernando Valley. (Split from 213 on January 7, 1984) 909 – Pomona, Walnut, Diamond Bar, San Dimas, La Verne, Claremont, and Eastern Glendora. (The Eastern San Gabriel Valley) 949 – Irvine, Laguna Beach, Newport Beach, San Juan Capistrano; southern and eastern Orange County. (Split from 714 on April 18, 1998) ZIP codes[edit] The following is the list of ZIP codes for select areas within the metropolitan area. Orange County 92704 in Santa Ana • 91,106 92804 in Anaheim • 81,362 90631 in La Habra • 67,164 92677 in Laguna Niguel • 62,329 92627 in Costa Mesa • 62,275 92630 in Lake Forest • 59,157 92647 in Huntington Beach • 58,874 92780 in Tustin • 55,092 92708 in Fountain Valley • 54,588 92840 in Garden Grove • 50,702 92870 in Placentia • 48,670 92653 in Laguna Hills • 48,024 90630 in Cypress • 47,617 92691 in Mission Viejo • 46,463 92833 in Fullerton • 46,263 90620 in Buena Park • 44,535 92705 in North Tustin • 43,913 92843 in Garden Grove • 43,788 92688 in Rancho Santa Margarita • 42,491 92656 in Aliso Viejo • 41,551 92612 in Irvine • 41,101 92867 in Orange • 40,648 92807 in (Anaheim • 6,076) and (Anaheim Hills • 34,384) • 40,460 92886 in Yorba Linda • 39,242 92672 in San Clemente • 34,869 92675 in San Juan Capistrano • 34,409 92821 in Brea • 34,122 90621 in Buena Park • 33,556 92679 in Coto de Caza • 32,205 92841 in Garden Grove • 31,586 90680 in Stanton • 29,522 92660 in Newport Beach • 28,755 92604 in Irvine • 27,452 92629 in Dana Point • 27,441 92651 in Laguna Beach • 24,968 90740 in Seal Beach • 24,308 92844 in Garden Grove • 23,510 90720 in Los Alamitos • 21,004 92808 in Anaheim Hills • 19,613 92610 in Foothill Ranch • 10,940 92861 in Villa Park • 6,002 92657 in Newport Coast • 5,752 92694 in Las Flores • 433 Los Angeles County 90201 in Bell Gardens • 105,277 90650 in Norwalk • 103,183 90011 in Los Angeles • 101,770 90280 in South Gate • 96,296 90250 in Hawthorne • 93,628 90805 in Long Beach • 91,456 91744 in La Puente • 84,973 90255 in Huntington Park • 77,926 91706 in Irwindale • 76,941 90706 in Bellflower • 72,829 90262 in Lynwood • 69,918 91766 in Pomona • 69,757 90022 in East Los Angeles • 68,596 93550 in Palmdale • 67,384 90660 in Pico Rivera • 63,028 91732 in El Monte • 62,754 90640 in Montebello • 62,304 91770 in Rosemead • 61,780 91351 in Santa Clarita • 59,530 93535 in Lancaster • 57,928 91702 in Azusa • 57,505 91343 in North Hills • 56,946 90745 in Carson • 55,426 90723 in Paramount • 55,317 90001 in Florence-Graham • 54,587 91801 in Alhambra • 54,432 91745 in Hacienda Heights • 53,623 90703 in Cerritos • 51,510 90221 in Compton • 51,396 90638 in La Mirada • 47,507 90247 in Gardena • 47,317 91765 in Diamond Bar • 46,647 91748 in Rowland Heights • 46,140 91733 in South El Monte • 45,795 91789 in Walnut • 44,901 91790 in West Covina • 43,788 90242 in Downey • 42,730 90503 in Torrance • 42,042 91205 in Glendale • 41,431 90275 in Rancho Palos Verdes • 41,431 91016 in Monrovia • 41,029 90605 in Whittier • 38,349 91776 in San Gabriel • 37,969 90604 in South Whittier • 37,873 90278 in Redondo Beach • 37,297 91001 in Altadena • 36,310 91750 in La Verne • 35,011 91773 in San Dimas • 34,674 91711 in Claremont • 34,374 90266 in El Segundo • 33,924 91340 in San Fernando • 33,878 90260 in Lawndale • 33,366 91754 in Monterey Park • 33,120 91780 in Temple City • 32,441 90606 in West Whittier/Los Nietos • 32,426 91792 in West Covina • 31,391 91746 in Industry • 31,102 91007 in Arcadia • 30,901 91006 in Arcadia • 30,165 91731 in El Monte • 29,964 90304 in Lennox • 28,385 90270 in Maywood • 28,083 90303 in Inglewood • 27,781 90713 in Lakewood • 27,656 91010 in Duarte • 27,364 91755 in Monterey Park • 26,993 90249 in Gardena • 26,015 91740 in Glendora • 25,200 91301 in Agoura Hills • 25,104 90274 in Palos Verdes Eststes • 24,892 90061 in Willowbrook • 24,788 91030 in South Pasadena • 23,893 91302 in Calabasas • 23,645 91775 in East San Gabriel • 23,384 91384 in Val Verde • 22,098 90717 in Lomita • 21,057 90715 in Lakewood • 21,023 91011 in La Cañada Flintridge • 20,317 90265 in Malibu • 19,816 90254 in Hermosa Beach • 18,557 91506 in Burbank • 18,310 91354 in Santa Clarita • 17,832 90502 in West Carson • 17,119 90701 in Artesia • 16,380 90716 in Hawaiian Gardens • 14,872 91108 in San Marino • 13,347 90210 in Beverly Hills • 11,310 91024 in Sierra Madre • 10,536 90040 in Commerce • 9,737 90755 in Signal Hill • 9,273 93510 in Acton • 8,077 90056 in Ladera Heights • 8,038 91020 in La Crescenta-Montrose • 7,343 90704 in Avalon • 3,696 90058 in Vernon • 3,495 91343 in North Hills


Sports[edit] Sports teams[edit] As a whole, the Los Angeles area has more national championships, all sports combined (college and professional), than any other city in the United States, with over four times as many championships as the entire state of Texas, and just over twice that of New York City.[24] It is the only American city to host the Olympic games twice: once in 1932, and more recently in 1984. Los Angeles will also be the host of the 2028 Summer Olympics, becoming the third city to host three Olympic Games, after London and Paris. Staples Center in Downtown Los Angeles Listing of the professional sports teams in the Los Angeles metropolitan area National Football League (NFL) Los Angeles Rams Los Angeles Chargers National Basketball Association (NBA) Los Angeles Clippers Los Angeles Lakers Women's National Basketball Association (WNBA) Los Angeles Sparks Major League Baseball (MLB) Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim Los Angeles Dodgers National Hockey League (NHL) Los Angeles Kings Anaheim Ducks Major League Soccer (MLS) Los Angeles Galaxy Los Angeles Football Club (announced for 2018) Professional venues[edit] Note # symbol means venue has held an Olympic event. Angel Stadium Auto Club Raceway Auto Club Speedway Dodger Stadium # Hollywood Park Racetrack (Defunct) Honda Center John C. Argue Swim Stadium # Long Beach Marine Stadium# Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum# (Temporary) Los Angeles Memorial Sports Arena (Defunct)# Rose Bowl # Santa Anita Park # Staples Center StubHub Center # The Forum # VELO Sports Center


Media[edit] Main article: Media in Los Angeles The Los Angeles metropolitan area is home to the headquarters of several well-known media companies including: the Los Angeles Times, Fox Broadcasting Company, Universal Studios, and The Walt Disney Company. Local television channels include KCBS-TV 2 (CBS), KNBC 4 (NBC), KTLA 5 (CW), KABC 7 (ABC), KCAL-TV 9 (Independent/CBS), KTTV 11 (FOX), KCOP 13 (myNetworkTV), KPXN-TV 38/30 (Ion), and KLCS 41/58 (PBS). Radio stations serving the area include: KKJZ, KIIS, KNX (AM), and KSUR.


Geology[edit] Beginnings of the San Andreas Fault Much of the west coast of North America used to be part of a large convergent plate boundary between the Farallon Plate and North American Plate from 165 to 55 million years ago. Here, the Farallon Plate subducted under the North American Plate creating volcanoes about 100 miles east of this boundary which can still be seen today as the Sierra Nevada which it has its southern border about 30 miles east of Grapevine, California in the Tejon Pass. The Farallon Plate was subjected to high temperatures and pressures as it subducted under the North American Plate. This led to the formation of molten plutons which rose because they were less dense than the surrounding magma. When they rose, they cooled and some formed enormous granite monoliths. Only less than 1% of these plutons ever made it to the surface out of a volcano or fissure vent. The 1% that did make it all the way to the surface erupted in andesitic lava which would pile on top of each previous flow. This would create steep volcanoes with extremely high elevations. Most of the ejecta that came out of a volcano is gas. About 60% is just carbon (C) and water vapor (H2O). About 30% is sulfur (S). The sulfur mixes with the water vapor to form sulfuric acid which is notorious for eating away at almost anything from plants to rocks. For the 99% percent of plutons that didn't make it to the surface they cooled to form granite monoliths under these volcanoes. When subduction activities ceased about 55 million years ago, these volcanoes were subject to erosion due to their steep slopes. Because granite is classified as a hard igneous rock, it is the only remnant of the volcanic chain from this subduction zone. These enormous granite monoliths can still be seen in Yosemite National Park as Half Dome and El Capitan about 300 miles from Los Angeles. Please refer to the Geologic History of Yosemite page to learn more specifically of the local geology of that area. Granite Monoliths formed as a result of the subduction zone When the subduction zone ceased about 55 million years ago, the Farallon Plate was split into two distinctive plates which can still be observed today as the Juan de Fuca Plate and the Cocos Plate. Both were part of the same plate, but were discovered independently before this connection was made. At the time of this break off, the Pacific Plate had a general north west movement while the North American Plate had a general south east movement. This created a new fault zone when a weak point gave way between these two plates. This is the beginnings of the infamous San Andreas Fault. The San Andreas Fault is a right-lateral strike strip transverse fault. When this fault was just created, a volcano from the ancient subduction zone was situated about 3/4th on the Pacific Plate and 1/4th on the North American plate somewhere in what is today Central California. Nearly 55 million years later, this volcano was offset by about 250 miles. It is the largest known offset of the San Andreas Fault and it help geologist determine important information such as average slip movement and the age of the fault. The northern part of this offset is now called Pinnacles National Park near Soledad, California. The other half of Pinnacles is located in Three Points, California which is in Los Angeles County. The Pacific Plate is the largest known plate on Earth. It is considered an oceanic plate because it is much more dense than a continental plate. That is the reason why oceanic plates always subduct under another plate. There are only a few places where the Pacific Plate is actually above the ocean. Most of the coastline of the state, below Eureka, California is part of the Pacific plate. The thickest part on land in California can be observed as far inland as the Salton Sea. To the south of the Salon Sea, there is a gap between plate boundaries. This gap acts like a divergent plate boundary where the land is being pulled apart. Mud volcanoes can be observed just at the southern edge of the sea as well as hot springs. Geothermal energy plants are abundant in the area, which power much of the local rural communities. Aerial photo of the San Andreas Fault in the Carrizo Plain just north of Los Angeles County Amboy Crater in San Bernardino County, California along Route 66 Ubehebe Crater in Death Valley National Park When the San Andreas Fault originally formed, tension on the North American Plate grew. The plate buckled and began uplifting similar to swelling in nearly all portions of the west. Numerous faults were created as a result; geologic blocks that rose and fell over and over again in patterns and in sequences. The extension of surface led to cracks which formed many independent faults. This is the creation of the Basin and Range Province. Sometimes these faults created a pathway, which molten rock could flow up to the surface creating cinder cone volcanoes. The Los Angeles Area has a few volcanoes that formed. Along Route 66 in Amboy, California, is the extinct volcano Amboy Crater which is estimated to be aged at 80,000 years. It is relatively new in geologic terms, but heavily eroded by wind. While driving along Interstate 40, lava fields are seen that can stretch for miles. Within Death Valley National Park is another, much larger cinder cone volcano called Ubehebe Crater. It is extremely young, although many geologists dispute the numbers with some estimates as old as 10,000 years with recent ages such as 800 years. One thing is for sure: this volcano is still very active and can erupt.[citation needed] Because of its location, it will likely not affect many people. Within Orange County, lava flows and dikes can be seen in El Modena although no actual crater can be seen, likely because either it has been totally eroded or it was formed in a small fissure, which would explain why it's so localized.[citation needed] The land on which the Los Angeles metropolitan area sits is among the newest rocks in the continental United States. It is estimated[by whom?] to be about 20 million years old. Most of the rocks in this area are part of the larger Monterey Formation which covers most of the California coastal ranges. The Monterey Formation consists of shale rocks, which were created from the accumulation calcium-rich shells of dead marine life of millions of years. Before then, it was submerged and was part a shallow ocean floor. It has since been uplifted due to pressures between the many different fault zones at an average rate of 2 millimeters per year.[citation needed] The Los Angeles area is known to be geologically active. The San Andreas Fault is located about 40 miles north east of Downtown Los Angeles. The closest towns and cities to Los Angeles which contain the San Andreas Fault are Gorman and Palmdale, California. Historically, major earthquakes have occurred along the fault, large enough to cause fatalities and millions of dollars in damages. A major earthquake hasn't happened in the southern section of the San Andreas Fault in over 150 years and geologist have determined a 50% probability of a 7.0 earthquake, registered on the moment magnitude scale within the years 2010 to 2040.[citation needed] Some geologists say that this probably is over speculated. There is currently no way to accurately predict an earthquake anywhere on any specific fault. On the contrary, major efforts have been made to fund a practical earthquake warning system, similar to what Japan used in Tokyo during the 2011 Japan earthquake, in Southern California. Today, the area gets hits with many earthquakes per day, most reregistering below a 2.5 on the moment magnitude scale, too insignificant to feel any shaking on the surface. List of major fault zones[edit] Note: Plate boundary faults are indicated with a (#) symbol. Brawley Seismic Zone Chino Fault Elsinore Fault Zone Elysian Park Fault Garlock Fault Hosgri Fault Imperial Fault Zone Laguna Salada Fault Newport–Inglewood Fault Peninsular Ranges Puente Hills Fault Raymond Fault Rose Canyon Fault Salton Trough Salinian Block San Andreas Fault # San Cayetano Fault San Felipe Fault Zone San Gabriel Fault San Jacinto Fault Zone Santa Maria River Fault Santa Ynez Fault Shoreline Fault Ventura Fault White Wolf Fault Whittier Fault Yorba Linda Fault Significant earthquakes[edit] Main article: List of earthquakes in California Note: Earthquakes with epicenters in the Los Angeles Metro Area are marked with the (#) symbol. Other earthquakes mentioned means shaking was felt. 1812 San Juan Capistrano earthquake 1857 Fort Tejon earthquake 1892 Laguna Salada earthquake 1899 San Jacinto earthquake 1918 San Jacinto earthquake 1933 Long Beach earthquake # 1940 El Centro earthquake 1948 Desert Hot Springs earthquake 1971 San Fernando earthquake # 1979 Imperial Valley earthquake 1968 Borrego Mountain earthquake 1986 North Palm Springs earthquake 1987 Superstition Hills and Elmore Ranch earthquakes 1987 Whittier Narrows earthquake # 1991 Sierra Madre earthquake # 1992 Big Bear earthquake # 1992 Landers earthquake 1994 Northridge earthquake # 2008 Chino Hills earthquake # 2010 Baja California earthquake


See also[edit] Greater Los Angeles portal United States portal Chicago metropolitan area Greater Los Angeles Area List of Metropolitan Statistical Areas New York metropolitan area


References[edit] ^ List of Southland's worst schools released | abc7.com. Abclocal.go.com (2010-03-08). Retrieved on 2013-07-29. ^ Largest Metropolitan Areas in the U.S. – Most Populous Metros. Geography.about.com. Retrieved on 2013-07-29. ^ "Current Lists of Metropolitan and Micropolitan Statistical Areas and Definitions". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved December 25, 2009.  ^ "Table 1. Annual Estimates of the Population of Metropolitan and Micropolitan Statistical Areas: April 1, 2010 to July 1, 2016" (CSV). 2016 Population Estimates. United States Census Bureau, Population Division. March 2016. Retrieved March 23, 2017.  ^ "Combined Statistical Area Population Estimates File for Internet Display". US Census Bureau. 2014. Retrieved January 18, 2016.  ^ a b Metropolitan and Micropolitan Statistical Areas Totals: Vintage 2012 – U.S Census Bureau Archived March 17, 2013, at the Wayback Machine.. Census.gov. Retrieved on 2013-07-29. ^ "City and Town Totals: Vintage 2011". United States Census Bureau. July 1, 2011. Archived from the original on March 31, 2013. Retrieved March 27, 2013.  ^ "About Metropolitan and Micropolitan Statistical Areas". United States Census Bureau. February 28, 2013. Retrieved March 27, 2013.  ^ "DeviantArt, Inc." Businessweek Investing. Accessed November 9, 2008. ^ "Contact Info". Korean Air. Retrieved September 20, 2008. ^ Analysis, US Department of Commerce, BEA, Bureau of Economic. "Bureau of Economic Analysis". BEA.gov. Retrieved April 27, 2017.  ^ The 150 richest cities in the world by GDP in 2005, dated March 11, 2007. The list fails to include Taipei. Accessed July 3, 2007. ^ "World Port Rankings – 2005" Archived September 27, 2007, at the Wayback Machine. – Port Industry Statistics – American Association of Port Authorities (AAPA) – Updated May 1, 2007 – (Microsoft Excel *.XLS document) ^ "North American Port Container Traffic – 2006" Archived December 19, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. – Port Industry Statistics – American Association of Port Authorities (AAPA) – Updated May 14, 2007 – (Adobe Acrobat *.PDF document) ^ FAQ # 22 Archived June 13, 2010, at the Wayback Machine. at the Port of Los Angeles.org ^ [4] ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on June 28, 2014. Retrieved June 16, 2014.  ^ American FactFinder. Factfinder.census.gov. Retrieved on 2013-07-29. ^ American FactFinder. Factfinder.census.gov. Retrieved on 2013-07-29. ^ http://www.faa.gov/airports/planning_capacity/passenger_allcargo_stats/passenger/media/cy13-commercial-service-enplanements.pdf ^ Los Angeles County Road Atlas (Map). Thomas Brothers. 2008.  ^ "Facts at a Glance". LACMTA. January 15, 2013. Retrieved January 20, 2013.  ^ Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transit Authority, Facts at a Glance, January 15, 2013. ^ "Los Angeles Sports Travel". Los Angeles Sports Travel. 


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Death Valley East Bay (SF Bay Area) East County (SD) Eastern California Emerald Triangle Gold Country Great Basin Greater San Bernardino Inland Empire Klamath Basin Lake Tahoe Greater Los Angeles Los Angeles Basin Lost Coast Mojave Desert Mountain Empire North Bay (SF) North Coast North Coast (SD) Northern California Owens Valley Oxnard Plain Peninsular Ranges Pomona Valley Sacramento Valley Salinas Valley San Fernando Valley San Francisco Bay Area San Francisco Peninsula San Gabriel Valley San Joaquin Valley Santa Clara Valley Santa Clara River Valley Santa Clarita Valley Santa Ynez Valley Shasta Cascade Sierra Nevada Silicon Valley South Bay (LA) South Bay (SD) South Bay (SF) South Coast Southern Border Region Southern California Transverse Ranges Tri-Valley Victor Valley Wine Country Metro regions Metropolitan Fresno Los Angeles metropolitan area Greater Sacramento San Bernardino-Riverside metropolitan area San Francisco metropolitan area San Diego–Tijuana Counties Alameda Alpine Amador Butte Calaveras Colusa Contra Costa Del Norte El Dorado Fresno Glenn Humboldt Imperial Inyo Kern Kings Lake Lassen Los Angeles Madera Marin Mariposa Mendocino Merced Modoc Mono Monterey Napa Nevada Orange Placer Plumas Riverside Sacramento San Benito San Bernardino San Diego San Francisco San Joaquin San Luis Obispo San Mateo Santa Barbara Santa Clara Santa Cruz Shasta Sierra Siskiyou Solano Sonoma Stanislaus Sutter Tehama Trinity Tulare Tuolumne Ventura Yolo Yuba Most populous cities Los Angeles San Diego San Jose San Francisco Fresno Sacramento Long Beach Oakland Bakersfield Anaheim v t e The 100 most populous metropolitan statistical areas of the United States of America     New York, NY Los Angeles, CA Chicago, IL Dallas, TX Houston, TX Washington, DC Philadelphia, PA Miami, FL Atlanta, GA Boston, MA San Francisco, CA Phoenix, AZ Riverside-San Bernardino, CA Detroit, MI Seattle, WA Minneapolis, MN San Diego, CA Tampa, FL Denver, CO St. Louis, MO Baltimore, MD Charlotte, NC San Juan, PR Orlando, FL San Antonio, TX Portland, OR Pittsburgh, PA Sacramento, CA Cincinnati, OH Las Vegas, NV Kansas City, MO Austin, TX Columbus, OH Cleveland, OH Indianapolis, IN San Jose, CA Nashville, TN Virginia Beach, VA Providence, RI Milwaukee, WI Jacksonville, FL Memphis, TN Oklahoma City, OK Louisville, KY Richmond, VA New Orleans, LA Hartford, CT Raleigh, NC Birmingham, AL Buffalo, NY Salt Lake City, UT Rochester, NY Grand Rapids, MI Tucson, AZ Honolulu, HI Tulsa, OK Fresno, CA Bridgeport, CT Worcester, MA Albuquerque, NM Omaha, NE Albany, NY New Haven, CT Bakersfield, CA Knoxville, TN Greenville, SC Oxnard, CA El Paso, TX Allentown, PA Baton Rouge, LA McAllen, TX Dayton, OH Columbia, SC Greensboro, NC Sarasota, FL Little Rock, AR Stockton, CA Akron, OH Charleston, SC Colorado Springs, CO Syracuse, NY Winston-Salem, NC Cape Coral, FL Boise, ID Wichita, KS Springfield, MA Madison, WI Lakeland, FL Ogden, UT Toledo, OH Deltona, FL Des Moines, IA Jackson, MS Augusta, GA Scranton, PA Youngstown, OH Harrisburg, PA Provo, UT Palm Bay, FL Chattanooga, TN United States Census Bureau population estimates for July 1, 2012 v t e World's twenty most populous metropolitan areas     1 Tokyo-Yokohama 2 Shanghai 3 Jakarta 4 Delhi 5 Seoul-Incheon   6 Karachi   7 Guangzhou   8 Beijing   9 Shenzhen   7 Mexico City 11 São Paulo 12 Lagos 13 Mumbai 14 Cairo 15 New York 16 Osaka 17 Moscow 18 Wuhan 19 Chengdu 20 Dhaka Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Los_Angeles_metropolitan_area&oldid=825655902" Categories: Los Angeles metropolitan areaMetropolitan areas of CaliforniaGreater Los Angeles AreaGeography of Southern CaliforniaHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksUse mdy dates from October 2011Coordinates on WikidataWikipedia articles in need of updating from June 2015All Wikipedia articles in need of updatingAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from April 2017Pages using div col without cols and 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Greater Los AngelesGeographic Coordinate SystemMap Of Los Angeles Metropolitan AreaU.S. StateCaliforniaLos AngelesLong Beach, CaliforniaAnaheim, CaliforniaSanta Ana, CaliforniaIrvine, CaliforniaGlendale, CaliforniaHuntington Beach, CaliforniaSanta Clarita, CaliforniaMount San AntonioWilmington, Los Angeles, CaliforniaList Of Metropolitan Statistical AreasEnlargeList Of Metropolitan Areas By PopulationMetropolitan AreaU.S. StateCaliforniaOffice Of Management And BudgetLos Angeles County, CaliforniaOrange County, CaliforniaMetropolitan Statistical AreaUnited States Census BureauLos AngelesList Of Counties In CaliforniaLos AngelesLong Beach, CaliforniaAnaheim, CaliforniaUrbanized Area (United States)Los Angeles-Long Beach, CA Combined Statistical AreaGreater Los Angeles AreaVentura County, CaliforniaRiverside County, CaliforniaSan Bernardino, CaliforniaEnlargeLos Angeles Metropolitan AreaUnited States Census BureauLos Angeles County, CaliforniaOrange County, CaliforniaEast Los Angeles (region)San Gabriel ValleyPomona ValleyWest Los Angeles (region)Beach CitiesSouth Bay, Los AngelesPalos Verdes PeninsulaSouth Los AngelesGateway CitiesOrange County, CaliforniaOrange County, CaliforniaSan Fernando ValleyAntelope ValleySanta Clarita ValleyDowntown Los AngelesMid-WilshireMetropolitan Statistical AreasVentura County, CaliforniaRiverside County, CaliforniaSan Bernardino County, CaliforniaMetropolitan Los Angeles As Viewed From The Getty Center. Skyline Of Downtown Los Angeles In The Background, Century City And Westwood In The Foreground.File:Los Angeles From Getty Panorama.jpgGetty CenterDowntown Los AngelesCentury CityWestwood, Los AngelesUrbanized AreaLong Beach, CaliforniaAnaheim, CaliforniaRiverside, CaliforniaSan Bernardino, CaliforniaMission Viejo, CaliforniaLake Forest, CaliforniaSan Clemente, CaliforniaMurrieta, CaliforniaTemecula, CaliforniaMenifee, CaliforniaOxnard, CaliforniaIndio, CaliforniaCathedral City, CaliforniaAntelope ValleyVictorville, CaliforniaHesperia, CaliforniaSanta Clarita, CaliforniaThousand Oaks, CaliforniaHemet, CaliforniaSimi Valley, CaliforniaCamarillo, CaliforniaEnlargeList Of Neighborhoods In Los AngelesUnited States Census BureauLos Angeles, CaliforniaLong Beach, CaliforniaAnaheim, CaliforniaSanta Ana, CaliforniaIrvine, CaliforniaGlendale, CaliforniaHuntington Beach, CaliforniaSanta Clarita, CaliforniaGarden Grove, CaliforniaLancaster, CaliforniaPalmdale, CaliforniaPomona, CaliforniaTorrance, CaliforniaOrange, CaliforniaPasadena, CaliforniaFullerton, CaliforniaEl Monte, CaliforniaDowney, CaliforniaCosta Mesa, CaliforniaInglewood, CaliforniaWest Covina, CaliforniaNorwalk, CaliforniaBurbank, CaliforniaCompton, CaliforniaSouth Gate, CaliforniaMission Viejo, CaliforniaCarson, CaliforniaWestminster, CaliforniaSanta Monica, CaliforniaNewport Beach, CaliforniaWhittier, CaliforniaHawthorne, CaliforniaAlhambra, CaliforniaBuena Park, CaliforniaLakewood, CaliforniaLake Forest, CaliforniaBellflower, CaliforniaTustin, CaliforniaBaldwin Park, CaliforniaLynwood, CaliforniaRedondo Beach, CaliforniaYorba Linda, CaliforniaSan Clemente, CaliforniaLaguna Niguel, CaliforniaPico Rivera, CaliforniaMontebello, CaliforniaLa Habra, CaliforniaMonterey Park, CaliforniaGardena, CaliforniaHuntington Park, CaliforniaArcadia, CaliforniaFountain Valley, CaliforniaDiamond Bar, CaliforniaParamount, CaliforniaRosemead, CaliforniaPlacentia, CaliforniaGlendora, CaliforniaEnlargeFinancial District, Los Angeles, CADowntown Los AngelesEnlargeEntertainmentVideogamesMusic IndustryHollywoodMotion Picture IndustryPort Of Los AngelesPort Of Long BeachFortune 500Occidental PetroleumHealth NetAECOMCB Richard EllisAmerican ApparelCity National Bank (California)20th Century FoxLatham & WatkinsUnivisionPremier AmericaGibson, Dunn & CrutcherDeviantArtGuess (clothing)O’Melveny & MyersPaul, Hastings, Janofsky & WalkerTokyopopThe Jim Henson CompanyParamount PicturesSunkist Growers, IncorporatedTutor PeriniFox Sports NetThe Capital Group CompaniesThe Coffee Bean & Tea LeafKorean AirThe Walt Disney CompanyBurbank, CaliforniaIndonesiaReal Estate BubbleInland EmpireCombined Statistical AreaGross Metropolitan ProductList Of Cities By GDPGreater Tokyo AreaNew York-Newark-BridgeportEnlargePort Of Long BeachPort Of Los AngelesPort Of Long BeachWestern HemisphereLong Beach, CaliforniaSouthern CaliforniaWikipedia:Citation NeededPer Capita Personal Income In The United StatesSouthern California EdisonSan Diego Gas & ElectricSouthern California Gas CompanySouthern California EdisonLos Angeles Department Of Water And PowerSan Diego Gas & ElectricSouthern California Gas CompanySan Diego Gas & ElectricCharter CommunicationsCharter SpectrumCox CommunicationsAT&TFrontier Communications1890 United States Census1900 United States Census1910 United States Census1920 United States Census1930 United States Census1940 United States Census1950 United States Census1960 United States Census1970 United States Census1980 United States Census1990 United States Census2000 United States Census2010 United States CensusAmerican Community SurveyRace (United States Census)Race (United States Census)Race (United States Census)Race (United States Census)Race (United States Census)Race (United States Census)Maps Of American AncestriesGerman AmericanIrish AmericanEnglish AmericanItalian AmericanFrench AmericanCherokeeNavajo PeopleChippewaSiouxFilipino AmericanChinese AmericanKorean AmericanVietnamese AmericanJapanese AmericanIndian AmericanCambodian AmericanLaotian AmericanPakistani AmericanBurmaTaiwanese AmericanThai AmericanSamoan AmericanNative HawaiiansMexican AmericanPuerto Rican AmericanCuban AmericanCosta Rican AmericanSalvadoran AmericanColombian AmericanList Of Counties In CaliforniaLos Angeles County, CaliforniaOrange County, CaliforniaLos AngelesOrange County, CaliforniaThe Entertainment Capital Of The WorldEnlargeDisneylandAdventure CityDisneylandDisney California AdventureKnott's Berry FarmPacific ParkSix Flags Magic MountainUniversal Studios HollywoodEnlargeLaguna BeachCapistrano Beach, CaliforniaCorona Del Mar, Newport BeachDana Point, CaliforniaEl Porto, Manhattan Beach, CaliforniaEl Segundo, CaliforniaHermosa Beach, CaliforniaHuntington Beach, CaliforniaLaguna Beach, CaliforniaLong Beach, CaliforniaLos Angeles, CaliforniaMalibu, CaliforniaManhattan Beach, CaliforniaMarina Del Rey, CaliforniaNewport Beach, CaliforniaPacific Palisades, Los AngelesPalos Verdes Estates, CaliforniaPlaya Del Rey, Los AngelesRancho Palos Verdes, CaliforniaRedondo Beach, CaliforniaSan Clemente, CaliforniaSan Pedro, Los AngelesSanta Monica, CaliforniaSeal Beach, CaliforniaVenice Beach, CaliforniaEnlargeRodeo DriveBeverly HillsAmericana At BrandAnaheim GardenWalkBella TerraBeverly CenterBrea MallBurbank Town CenterCerritos Auto SquareCerritos Towne CenterDel Amo Fashion CenterDowntown Disney (California)Eastland Center (West Covina)Fashion IslandGlendale GalleriaHollywood And HighlandIrvine Spectrum CenterLakewood CenterLaguna Hills MallLos Cerritos CenterMontclair PlazaMontebello Town CenterNorthridge Fashion CenterOld PasadenaOntario MillsPaseo ColoradoPlaza México (Lynwood, California)Plaza West CovinaPuente Hills MallRodeo DriveThe Grove At Farmer's MarketThe Market Place (Orange County, California)The Outlets At OrangeThe Shops At Mission ViejoThe Shops At MontebelloThe Village At OrangeThird Street PromenadeSherman Oaks GalleriaSouth Coast PlazaStonewood CenterUniversal CityWalkValencia Town CenterVictoria Gardens (Rancho Cucamonga)Westfield Century CityWestfield Fashion SquareWestfield MainPlaceWestfield Santa AnitaWestfield TopangaWestfield West CovinaWestminster Mall (California)Westside PavilionEnlargeWarner Brothers StudiosSan Fernando Valley20th Century FoxCartoon Network StudiosCBS Television CityCBS Studio CenterCBS Columbia SquareCharlie Chaplin StudiosDowney StudiosFox Television CenterGolden Oak RanchHollywood Center StudiosMetromedia SquareNBC Studios (Burbank)Nestor StudiosNickelodeon Animation StudiosNickelodeon On SunsetOld Warner Brothers StudioParamount PicturesRen-Mar StudiosSony Pictures EntertainmentSunset Gower StudiosThe Prospect StudiosUniversal StudiosWalt Disney Studios (Burbank)Warner Bros.Raging WatersKnott's Soak City USASix Flags Hurricane HarborWild Rivers (water Park)EnlargeAquarium Of The PacificGriffith Park ZooLos Angeles ZooOcean InstituteOrange County ZooSanta Ana ZooHollywood, Los AngelesBurbank, CaliforniaWest Hollywood, CaliforniaSunset StripDowntown Los AngelesGlendale, CaliforniaPasadena, CaliforniaMonterey Park, CaliforniaIrvine, CaliforniaHuntington Beach, CaliforniaAnaheim, CaliforniaSanta Monica, CaliforniaA+D MuseumA. S. Bradford HouseAcademy Museum Of Motion PicturesARCO Center For Visual ArtAdamson HouseAdobe FloresAfrican American Firefighter MuseumAntelope Valley Indian Museum State Historic ParkArd EevinAutry Museum Of The American WestAvila AdobeCarnegie Library (Anaheim, California)Banning HouseBalboa PavilionBarnsdall Art ParkBembridge HouseBen Maltz GalleryBeverly Hills Women's ClubBolton Hall (California)Bowers MuseumCalifornia African American MuseumCalifornia Science CenterCampo De CahuengaCatalina CasinoCasa De Parley JohnsonCentinela AdobeChildren's Museum Of Los AngelesChinese American MuseumClaremont Station (California)Community ClubhouseCraft And Folk Art MuseumCrank HouseDiego Sepúlveda AdobeDiscovery Cube Los AngelesDiscovery Cube Orange CountyDominguez Rancho AdobeDrum BarracksEl Molino ViejoEl Pueblo De Los Ángeles Historical MonumentFashion Institute Of Design & Merchandising MuseumFlight Path Learning Center & MuseumFort MacArthurFowler Museum At UCLAFranklin D. Murphy Sculpture GardenFrederick R. Weisman Art FoundationFullerton ArboretumGetty CenterGetty VillaGeorge Key RanchGrammy Museum At L.A. LiveGreystone MansionGriffith ObservatoryHammer MuseumHeritage Square MuseumHollywood Erotic MuseumHollywood Heritage MuseumHollywood MuseumHollywood Wax MuseumHowe-Waffle House And Carriage HouseHuman Resources Los AngelesHuntington LibraryInternational Surfing MuseumItalian American Museum Of Los AngelesJapanese American National MuseumJohn A. Rowland HouseJohn Woelke HouseJonathan Bailey House (Whittier, California)Jose Serrano AdobeJudson StudiosKidspace Children's MuseumKorean Cultural Center, Los AngelesLa Brea Tar PitsLa Casa AlvaradoLa Casa Primera De Rancho San JoseLA Plaza De Cultura Y ArtesLa Puente Valley Woman's ClubLaguna Art MuseumLanterman HouseLeonis AdobeLewis Ainsworth HouseLomita Railroad MuseumLopez AdobeLos Angeles Contemporary ExhibitionsLos Angeles County Museum Of ArtLos Angeles Fire Department Museum And MemorialLos Angeles Live Steamers Railroad MuseumLos Angeles Maritime MuseumLos Angeles Municipal Art GalleryLos Angeles Museum Of The HolocaustLos Cerritos Ranch HouseLos Encinos State Historic ParkLos Rios Street Historic DistrictLummis HouseLyon Air MuseumMinnie Hill Palmer HouseMission San BuenaventuraMission San Fernando Rey De EspañaMission San Gabriel ArcángelMission San Juan CapistranoModjeska HouseMovieland Wax MuseumMuckenthaler HouseMuseum Of DeathMuseum Of Contemporary Art, Los AngelesMuseum Of Jurassic TechnologyMuseum Of Latin American ArtMuseum Of ToleranceNatural History Museum Of Los Angeles CountyNethercutt CollectionNewland HouseNewport Sports MuseumNorton Simon MuseumOcean InstituteOrange County Museum Of ArtOld Orange County Courthouse (California)Old Plaza FirehousePacific Asia MuseumPasadena Museum Of California ArtPasadena Museum Of HistoryPetersen Automotive MuseumPhillip Ackley Stanton HousePhillips MansionPoint Fermin LightPoint Vicente LightPomona City StablesPretend City Children's MuseumPsychiatry: An Industry Of DeathQueen Anne Cottage And Coach BarnRMS Queen MaryRalph J. Bunche HouseRancho Los AlamitosREDCATRichard Egan HouseBirthplace Of Richard NixonRichard Nixon Presidential Library And MuseumRipley's Believe It Or Not!Rómulo Pico AdobeRonald Reagan Presidential LibrarySan Dimas HotelSchindler HouseScripps Hall (California)Simi Adobe-Strathearn HouseSkatelabSkirball Cultural CenterSocial And Public Art Resource CenterSouthwest Museum Of The American IndianSS Lane VictoryThe BroadToyota USA Automobile MuseumTravel Town MuseumUSC Fisher Museum Of ArtUSS Iowa MuseumVelveteriaVirginia Robinson GardensWatts TowersWayfarers ChapelWorkman And Temple Family Homestead MuseumYgnacio Palomares AdobeRichard Nixon Presidential Library And MuseumRonald Reagan Presidential LibraryAnaheim Convention CenterLos Angeles Convention CenterPasadena Convention CenterLong Beach Convention And Entertainment CenterAntelope Valley California Poppy ReserveAntelope Valley Indian Museum State Historic ParkArthur B. Ripley Desert Woodland State ParkBolsa Chica State BeachCastaic Lake State Recreation AreaCorona Del Mar State BeachCrystal Cove State ParkDockweiler State BeachDoheny State BeachEmma Wood State BeachHuntington State BeachKenneth Hahn State Recreation AreaLeo Carrillo State ParkLos Angeles State Historic ParkLos Encinos State Historic ParkMalibu Creek State ParkMalibu Lagoon State BeachMandalay State BeachMcGrath State BeachPescadero State BeachPío Pico State Historic ParkPlacerita Canyon State ParkPoint Dume State BeachPoint Mugu State ParkRio De Los Angeles State ParkRobert H. Meyer Memorial State BeachSaddleback Butte State ParkSan Buenaventura State BeachSan Clemente State BeachSan Onofre State BeachSanta Monica State BeachSanta Susana Pass State Historic ParkTopanga State ParkVerdugo MountainsWatts Towers Of Simon Rodia State Historic ParkWill Rogers State Historic ParkWill Rogers State BeachChannel Islands National ParkHopper Mountain National Wildlife RefugeJuan Bautista De Anza National Historic TrailOld Spanish National Historic TrailSanta Monica Mountains National Recreation AreaSeal Beach National Wildlife RefugeCity National Grove Of AnaheimAlamitos BayBalboa Fun ZoneBalboa InnBalboa Island, Newport BeachBalboa PierBalboa Peninsula, Newport BeachBear Mountain (ski Area)Belmont Veterans Memorial PierBig Bear LakeBolsa Chica Ecological ReserveSanta Catalina Island (California)Cathedral Of Our Lady Of The AngelsCommerce CasinoCrystal CathedralDevil's Punchbowl (Angeles National Forest)Dolby TheatreDowntown Los AngelesEcho Park, Los AngelesEl Capitan TheatreEl Dorado Park, Long Beach, CaliforniaElizabeth Lake (Los Angeles County, California)Exposition Park, Los AngelesGrauman's Chinese TheatreHollywood And Highland CenterHollywood BoulevardHollywood BowlHollywood Forever CemeteryHollywood SignHollywood Walk Of FameHsi Lai TempleHuntington Beach PierIrvine Park (Orange, California)Jet Propulsion LaboratoryKorean Bell Of FriendshipLa Brea Tar PitsLake ElsinoreLake Mission ViejoLake PalmdaleLevitated MassLong Beach Marine StadiumLos Angeles International AirportMount Wilson ObservatoryMountain HighNaples, Long BeachNewport Back BayNewport CenterNewport PierOC Fair & Event CenterPalm Springs Aerial TramwayPyramid Lake (Los Angeles County, California)Randy's DonutsRedondo Beach PierSanta Monica PierSnow SummitSpace Shuttle EndeavourStrand Beach FunicularThe Mission Inn Hotel & SpaThe Plaza (Orange, California)Top Of The World (park)Urban LightUniversal City, CaliforniaVenice, Los AngelesWalt Disney Concert HallTransportation In Los AngelesEnlargeLAXIATA Airport CodeCounty (United States)Los Angeles International AirportLos Angeles County, CaliforniaJohn Wayne AirportOrange County, CaliforniaOntario International AirportSan Bernardino County, CaliforniaBob Hope AirportLos Angeles County, CaliforniaLong Beach AirportLos Angeles County, CaliforniaLos Angeles International AirportList Of Airports In The Los Angeles AreaBob Hope AirportJohn Wayne AirportLong Beach AirportLA/Ontario International AirportSouthern California FreewaysSanta Ana FreewayInterstate 5 In CaliforniaInterstate 10 (California)Interstate 15 (California)Interstate 105 (California)Interstate 110 (California)Interstate 210 (California)Interstate 405 (California)Interstate 605 (California)Interstate 710 (California)Will Rogers HighwayU.S. Route 66 In CaliforniaPacific Highway (United States)U.S. Route 99 In CaliforniaSanta Ana FreewayHollywood FreewayU.S. Route 101 In CaliforniaCalifornia State Route 1California State Route 2California State Route 14California State Route 18California State Route 19California State Route 22California State Route 23California State Route 27California State Route 33California State Route 34California State Route 39California State Route 47California State Route 55California State Route 57California State Route 60California State Route 71California State Route 72California State Route 73California State Route 74California State Route 83California State Route 90California State Route 91California State Route 107California State Route 110California State Route 118California State Route 126California State Route 133California State Route 134California State Route 138California State Route 142California State Route 170California State Route 187California State Route 210California State Route 213California State Route 241California State Route 261Metro Rail (Los Angeles County)EnlargeLos Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation AuthorityMetro Rail (Los Angeles County)Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation AuthorityLight RailRapid TransitMetro Blue Line (LACMTA)Metro Red Line (LACMTA)Metro Green Line (LACMTA)Metro Gold Line (LACMTA)Metro Purple Line (LACMTA)Metro Expo Line (LACMTA)List Of United States Light Rail Systems By RidershipAmtrakMetrolink (Southern California)San DiegoSanta Barbara, CaliforniaSan Luis ObispoPacific SurflinerCoast StarlightSan Francisco Bay AreaPortland, OregonSeattle, WashingtonSouthwest ChiefFlagstaff, ArizonaAlbuquerque, New MexicoKansas City, MissouriChicagoSunset LimitedTucsonEl PasoHoustonNew OrleansInland Empire-Orange County LineLos Angeles Union StationList Of California Area CodesArea Code 213Downtown Los AngelesArea Code 310Santa Monica, CaliforniaMalibu, CaliforniaPacific Palisades, CaliforniaCompton, CaliforniaLynwood, CaliforniaTorrance, CaliforniaBeverly Hills, CaliforniaSanta Catalina Island, CaliforniaLos Angeles CountyOverlay PlanArea Code 424Area Code 323Eagle Rock, Los Angeles, CaliforniaSouth Los AngelesSouth Gate, CaliforniaHuntington Park, CaliforniaVernon, CaliforniaWalnut Park, CaliforniaFlorence-Graham, CaliforniaBell, CaliforniaBell Gardens, CaliforniaCudahy, CaliforniaMontebello, CaliforniaEast Los Angeles, CaliforniaArea Code 562Long Beach, CaliforniaDowney, CaliforniaWhittier, CaliforniaNorwalk, CaliforniaLakewood, CaliforniaBellflower, CaliforniaParamount, CaliforniaCerritos, CaliforniaLos Angeles CountyOrange County, CaliforniaArea Code 626Pasadena, CaliforniaMonterey Park, CaliforniaRowland Heights, CaliforniaAlhambra, CaliforniaWest Covina, CaliforniaSan Gabriel ValleyArea Codes 657 And 714Anaheim, CaliforniaHuntington Beach, CaliforniaSanta Ana, CaliforniaOrange, CaliforniaGarden Grove, CaliforniaOrange County, CaliforniaArea Code 661Bakersfield, CaliforniaSanta Clarita, CaliforniaPalmdale, CaliforniaLos Angeles CountyAntelope Valley, CaliforniaKern County, CaliforniaSan Joaquin ValleyArea Codes 747 And 818Burbank, CaliforniaGlendale, CaliforniaSan Fernando, CaliforniaNorth Hollywood, Los Angeles, CaliforniaVan Nuys, Los Angeles, CaliforniaPanorama City, Los Angeles, CaliforniaSherman Oaks, Los Angeles, CaliforniaNorthridge, Los Angeles, CaliforniaSan Fernando ValleyArea Code 909Pomona, CaliforniaWalnut, CaliforniaDiamond Bar, CaliforniaSan Dimas, CaliforniaLa Verne, CaliforniaClaremont, CaliforniaGlendora, CaliforniaArea Code 949Irvine, CaliforniaLaguna Beach, CaliforniaNewport Beach, CaliforniaSan Juan Capistrano, CaliforniaOrange County, CaliforniaZIP CodeOrange County, CaliforniaSanta Ana, CAAnaheim, CALa Habra, CALaguna Niguel, CACosta Mesa, CALake Forest, CAHuntington Beach, CATustin, CAFountain Valley, CAGarden Grove, CAPlacentia, CALaguna Hills, CACypress, CAMission Viejo, CAFullerton, CABuena Park, CANorth Tustin, CaliforniaGarden Grove, CARancho Santa Margarita, CaliforniaAliso Viejo, CAIrvine, CAOrange, CAAnaheim, CAAnaheim Hills, Anaheim, CaliforniaYorba Linda, CASan Clemente, CASan Juan Capistrano, CABrea, CABuena Park, CACoto De Caza, CAGarden Grove, CAStanton, CANewport Beach, CAIrvine, CADana Point, CALaguna Beach, CASeal Beach, CAGarden Grove, CALos Alamitos, CAAnaheim Hills, CAFoothill Ranch, CAVilla Park, CANewport Coast, CALas Flores, CALos Angeles County, CaliforniaBell Gardens, CaliforniaNorwalk, CaliforniaSouth Gate, CaliforniaHawthorne, CaliforniaLong Beach, CaliforniaLa Puente, CaliforniaHuntington Park, CaliforniaIrwindale, CaliforniaBellflower, CaliforniaLynwood, CaliforniaPomona, CaliforniaEast Los Angeles, CAPalmdale, CaliforniaPico Rivera, CaliforniaEl Monte, CaliforniaMontebello, CaliforniaRosemead, CaliforniaSanta Clarita, CaliforniaLancaster, CaliforniaAzusa, CaliforniaNorth Hills, Los Angeles, CaliforniaCarson, CaliforniaParamount, CaliforniaFlorence-Graham, CaliforniaAlhambra, CaliforniaHacienda Heights, CaliforniaCerritos, CaliforniaCompton, CaliforniaLa Mirada, CaliforniaGardena, CaliforniaDiamond Bar, CaliforniaRowland Heights, CaliforniaSouth El Monte, CaliforniaWalnut, CaliforniaWest Covina, CaliforniaDowney, CaliforniaTorrance, CaliforniaGlendale, CaliforniaRancho Palos Verdes, CaliforniaMonrovia, CaliforniaWhittier, CaliforniaSan Gabriel, CaliforniaSouth Whittier, CaliforniaRedondo Beach, CaliforniaAltadena, CaliforniaLa Verne, CaliforniaSan Dimas, CaliforniaClaremont, CaliforniaEl Segundo, CaliforniaSan Fernando, CaliforniaLawndale, CaliforniaMonterey Park, CaliforniaTemple City, CaliforniaWest Whittier-Los Nietos, CaliforniaWest Covina, CaliforniaIndustry, CaliforniaArcadia, CaliforniaArcadia, CaliforniaEl Monte, CaliforniaLennox, CaliforniaMaywood, CaliforniaInglewood, CaliforniaLakewood, CaliforniaDuarte, CaliforniaMonterey Park, CaliforniaGardena, CaliforniaGlendora, CaliforniaAgoura Hills, CaliforniaPalos Verdes Estates, CaliforniaWillowbrook, CaliforniaSouth Pasadena, CaliforniaCalabasas, CaliforniaEast San Gabriel, CaliforniaVal Verde, CaliforniaLomita, CaliforniaLakewood, CaliforniaLa Cañada Flintridge, CaliforniaMalibu, CaliforniaHermosa Beach, CaliforniaBurbank, CaliforniaSanta Clarita, CaliforniaWest Carson, CaliforniaArtesia, CaliforniaHawaiian Gardens, CaliforniaSan Marino, CaliforniaBeverly Hills, CaliforniaSierra Madre, CaliforniaCommerce, CaliforniaSignal Hill, CaliforniaActon, CaliforniaLadera Heights, CaliforniaLa Crescenta-Montrose, CaliforniaAvalon, CaliforniaVernon, CaliforniaNorth Hills, Los Angeles, California1932 Summer Olympics1984 Summer Olympics2028 Summer OlympicsLondonParisEnlargeStaples CenterDowntown Los AngelesNational Football LeagueLos Angeles RamsLos Angeles ChargersNational Basketball AssociationLos Angeles ClippersLos Angeles LakersWomen's National Basketball AssociationLos Angeles SparksMajor League BaseballLos Angeles Angels Of AnaheimLos Angeles DodgersNational Hockey LeagueLos Angeles KingsAnaheim DucksMajor League SoccerLos Angeles GalaxyLos Angeles Football ClubOlympic GamesAngel StadiumAuto Club Raceway At PomonaAuto Club SpeedwayDodger StadiumHollywood Park RacetrackHonda CenterLA84 Foundation/John C. Argue Swim StadiumLong Beach Marine StadiumLos Angeles Memorial ColiseumLos Angeles Memorial Sports ArenaRose Bowl (stadium)Santa Anita ParkStaples CenterStubHub CenterThe Forum (Inglewood, California)VELO Sports CenterMedia In Los AngelesLos Angeles TimesFox Broadcasting CompanyUniversal StudiosThe Walt Disney CompanyKCBS-TVKNBCKTLAKABC-TVKCAL-TVKTTVKCOPKPXN-TVIon TelevisionKLCSKKJZKIIS-FMKNX (AM)KSUR (AM)EnlargeSan Andreas FaultWest Coast Of The United StatesNorth AmericaConvergent Plate BoundaryFarallon PlateNorth American PlateVolcanoesSierra Nevada (U.S.)Grapevine, CaliforniaTejon PassPlutonsGraniteMonolithsFissure VentAndesiticCarbonWater VaporSulfurPlantsRocksYosemite National ParkHalf DomeEl CapitanGeology Of The Yosemite AreaEnlargeGraniteSubduction ZoneJuan De Fuca PlateCocos PlateSan Andreas FaultTransverse FaultCentral CaliforniaPinnacles National ParkSoledad, CaliforniaThree Points, CaliforniaLos Angeles CountyEarthOceanic PlateContinental PlateEureka, CaliforniaSalton SeaDivergent Plate BoundaryMud VolcanoesGeothermal EnergyEnlargeCarrizo PlainEnlargeAmboy CraterSan Bernardino County, CaliforniaU.S. Route 66EnlargeUbehebe CraterDeath Valley National ParkBasin And Range ProvinceCinder ConeU.S. Route 66Amboy, CaliforniaAmboy CraterInterstate 40Death Valley National ParkUbehebe CraterWikipedia:Citation NeededLava FlowsDike (geology)El Modena, CaliforniaWikipedia:Citation NeededWikipedia:Manual Of Style/Words To WatchMonterey FormationCalifornia Coastal RangesShaleWikipedia:Citation NeededSan Andreas FaultDowntown Los AngelesGorman, CaliforniaPalmdale, CaliforniaMoment Magnitude ScaleWikipedia:Citation NeededJapanTokyo2011 Tōhoku Earthquake And TsunamiBrawley Seismic ZoneChino FaultElsinore Fault ZoneGarlock FaultHosgri FaultImperial Fault ZoneLaguna Salada FaultNewport–Inglewood FaultPeninsular RangesPuente Hills FaultRaymond FaultRose Canyon FaultSalton TroughSalinian BlockSan Andreas FaultSan Cayetano FaultSan Gabriel FaultSan Jacinto Fault ZoneSanta Maria River FaultSanta Ynez FaultShoreline FaultVentura FaultWhite Wolf FaultWhittier FaultYorba Linda FaultList Of Earthquakes In California1812 San Juan Capistrano Earthquake1857 Fort Tejon Earthquake1892 Laguna Salada Earthquake1918 San Jacinto Earthquake1933 Long Beach Earthquake1940 El Centro Earthquake1948 Desert Hot Springs Earthquake1971 San Fernando Earthquake1979 Imperial Valley Earthquake1986 North Palm Springs Earthquake1987 Whittier Narrows Earthquake1991 Sierra Madre Earthquake1992 Big Bear Earthquake1992 Landers Earthquake1994 Northridge Earthquake2008 Chino Hills Earthquake2010 Baja California EarthquakePortal:Greater Los AngelesPortal:United StatesChicago Metropolitan AreaGreater Los Angeles AreaList Of Metropolitan Statistical AreasNew York Metropolitan AreaUnited States Census BureauComma-separated ValuesUnited States Census BureauUS Census BureauWayback MachineUnited States Census BureauUnited States Census BureauBusinessweekKorean AirWayback MachineAmerican Association Of Port AuthoritiesWayback MachineAmerican Association Of Port AuthoritiesWayback MachineLos Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation AuthorityTemplate:Los Angeles Metropolitan AreaTemplate Talk:Los Angeles Metropolitan AreaLos Angeles County, CaliforniaOrange County, CaliforniaLos AngelesLong Beach, CaliforniaSanta Ana, CaliforniaAnaheim, CaliforniaBurbank, CaliforniaCosta Mesa, CaliforniaDowney, CaliforniaEast Los Angeles, CaliforniaEl Monte, CaliforniaFullerton, CaliforniaGarden Grove, CaliforniaGlendale, CaliforniaHuntington Beach, CaliforniaInglewood, CaliforniaIrvine, CaliforniaNorwalk, CaliforniaOrange, CaliforniaPasadena, CaliforniaPomona, CaliforniaSanta Clarita, CaliforniaSimi Valley, CaliforniaSouth Gate, CaliforniaThousand Oaks, CaliforniaTorrance, CaliforniaWest Covina, CaliforniaArroyo Seco (Los Angeles County)Ballona CreekCoyote Creek (San Gabriel River)Los Angeles RiverRio Hondo (California)San Gabriel River (California)San Pedro Bay (California)Santa Ana RiverSanta Clara River (California)Santa Monica BayCentral Los AngelesDowntown Los AngelesEast Los Angeles (region)Gateway CitiesGreater Hollywood, Los AngelesHarbor AreaNortheast Los AngelesNorthwest Los AngelesOrange County, CaliforniaPalos Verdes PeninsulaPomona ValleySan Fernando ValleySan Gabriel ValleySanta Ana ValleySanta Clarita ValleySouth Bay, Los AngelesSouth Los AngelesWestside, Los AngelesTemplate:Greater Los Angeles AreaTemplate Talk:Greater Los Angeles AreaGreater Los Angeles AreaLos AngelesLos Angeles County, CaliforniaOrange County, CaliforniaRiverside County, CaliforniaSan Bernardino County, CaliforniaVentura County, CaliforniaSatellite TownLong Beach, CaliforniaRiverside, CaliforniaSan Bernardino, CaliforniaAnaheim, CaliforniaFontana, CaliforniaGlendale, CaliforniaHuntington Beach, CaliforniaIrvine, CaliforniaLong Beach, CaliforniaMoreno Valley, CaliforniaOxnard, CaliforniaRiverside, CaliforniaSan Bernardino, CaliforniaSanta Ana, CaliforniaBurbank, CaliforniaCorona, 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