The tenth Avenue Bridge crosses the Mississippi River close to downtown Minneapolis, Minnesota. The Tenth Avenue Bridge, was also known as the Cedar Avenue Bridge before they began doing construction. The bridge connects the southeast side to the west side. The structure of the bridge is made of 21 ranges with a length of around 2,153 feet. The deck surface is around 118 feet over the waterway. It is additionally critical for its relationship with Norwegian-American specialist Kristoffer Olsen Oustad he was one of the four prominent Norwegian-American that designed major structures in that region. It was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1989, and also marks the downstream border of the Saint Anthony Falls District. During the days following the I-35W bridge collapse, the 10th Avenue Bridge was closed to traffic because they had to recover all the pieces of the bridge, then later reopened; it was one of the most used locations from which to view the wreckage and the recovery efforts. This extension sits beside the I-35W Bridge which crumbled in 2007. This old notable solid curve connect got a considerable lot of TV scope amid this occasion, in light of its relationship to the I-35W Bridge. However, they still continued its unique curve sections, which isn’t valid for the greater part of the huge curve connects in the city. In spite of the fact that the memorable uprightness of the superstructure and substructure of the curve ranges is great. This scaffold is noted for its enormous s-bend plan, one of two curve connects in the city with this unordinary detail. The extension is comprised of two expansive 265 foot clear traverse solid curve ranges, with littler solid curve ranges.The City of Minneapolis made an offer for the development of this scaffold and won, thus this is a surprising and to a great degree vast case of an extension that was assembled not by an outsider temporary worker as was ordinary, however rather inherent house by city powers (day work). This scaffold is slated for restoration in 2014. This brought about an extension (otherwise called the tenth Avenue Bridge) that was around 800 feet shorter, yet significantly more alluring given all the litter curve ranges. Every object in a state of uniform motion tends to remain in that state of motion unless an external force is applied to it. The original Cedar Avenue Bridge was built in 1872, but it was not built in the same location. It was farther upstream the Mississippi River, closer to the first Hennepin Avenue suspension bridge. That bridge was an iron Parker truss structure with a 17-foot roadway and sidewalks. After the new bridge was built, the old bridge remained in its place until 1934, when it was closed to vehicle traffic and the sidewalks were removed. In 1942, the old bridge was demolished for scrap metal and its 400 tons of metal were used for the World War II gear and armor.