Buy an Hewlett Packard Designjet Z6200 Printer for sale

 

 

 

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HP Designjet in New Mexico (HP Z6200 42-in Photo Printer CQ109A, HP Z6200 60-in Photo Printer CQ111A)
Large Format Printer on Sale

Hewlett Packard Wide Format Graphic, Production & Technical Printer Plotters

from HP RESELLERS in New Mexico & ACROSS AMERICA
 

HP DESIGNJET PRINTERS:

Large Format Graphic Printers
hp designjet printer for sale hewlett packard large format printers

 

HP Designjet Z6200 Photo Printer

HP Z6200 42-in Photo Printer CQ109A
HP Z6200 60-in Photo Printer CQ111A

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HP Designjet Z3200 Photo Printer

HP Z3200 24-in Printer Q6718A
HP Z3200 44-in Printer Q6719A
HP Z3200ps 24-in Printer Q6720A
HP Z3200ps 44-in Printer Q6721A

hp designjet printer for sale hewlett packard large format printers


HP Designjet Z2100 Photo Printer

HP Z2100 24-in Printer Q6675A
HP Z2100 44-in Printer Q6677A

 

Large Format Multifunction Printers


HP Designjet T2300 eMultifunction Printer

HP T2300 eMFP Printer CN727A
HP T2300ps eMFP Printer CN728A

hp designjet printer for sale hewlett packard large format printers

 

HP Designjet T1200 HD Multifunction Printer

HP T1200 mfp HD Printer CQ653A

HP T1200 mfp HD Printer CQ653B
hp designjet printer for sale hewlett packard large format printers
 

Large Format Production
and Department Printers

hp designjet printer for sale hewlett packard large format printers


HP Designjet L26500 Printer

HP L26500 61-in Printer CQ869A
hp designjet printer for sale hewlett packard large format printers


HP Designjet L28500 Printer

HP L28500 104-in Printer CQ871A
hp designjet printer for sale hewlett packard large format printers


HP Designjet Z5200 Printer

HP Z5200 44-in Postscript CQ113A

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HP Designjet T7100 Printer

HP T7100 42-in Printer Mono CQ101A
HP T7100 42-in Printer CQ105A
hp designjet printer for sale hewlett packard large format printers
 

Large Format Technical/ Workgroup/Personal Printers

hp designjet printer for sale hewlett packard large format printers


HP Designjet T1300 e Printer

HP T1300 44-in Printer CR651A
HP T1300 44-in Postscript CR652A
hp designjet printer for sale hewlett packard large format printers
 
HP Designjet T790 e Printer

HP T790 24-in Printer CR647A
HP T790 44-in Printer CR649A
HP T790 24-in Postscript CR648A
HP T790 44-in Postscript CR650A

hp designjet printer for sale hewlett packard large format printers

HP Designjet 510 Printer
HP 510 24-in Printer CH336A
HP 510 42-in Printer CH337A
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hp designjet printer for sale hewlett packard large format printers
hp designjet printer for sale hewlett packard large format printers
 
hp designjet printer for sale hewlett packard large format printers
hp designjet printer for sale hewlett packard large format printers
hp designjet printer for sale hewlett packard large format printers
hp designjet printer for sale hewlett packard large format printers
 

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hp designjet printer for sale hewlett packard large format printers
hp designjet printer for sale hewlett packard large format printers
 
 
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HP Designjet in New Mexico Large Format Printer Series
Contact Us

Hewlett Packard 4020 printer series

HP Designjet Z6200 sale
HP RESELLERS
in New Mexico and
ACROSS AMERICA


IS A SMALL GROUP OF NATIONAL HP RESELLERS , EACH PARTICIPATING MEMBER IS AN HP AUTHORIZED DEALER AND TOGETHER, WITH HEWLETT PACKARD, HAVE CUT THE
"NEGOTIATED BEST PRICE" PLAN
ON THE ENTIRE LINE OF HEWLETT PACKARD WIDE FORMAT DESIGNJET PRINTERS
 
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Our Prices are TOO LOW to post online
but if you find it at a lower price, WE WILL BEAT IT!
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HP Designjet in New Mexico Cities We Serve

87001 Algodones (505)
87001 Budaghers (505)
87001 Domingo (505)
87001 San Felipe Pb (505)
87002 Belen (505)
87002 Los Chavez (505)
87002 Los Trujillos (505)
87002 Pueblitos (505)
87004 Bernalillo (505)
87004 El Llanito (505)
87004 Ranchitos (505)
87004 Sandia Pueblo (505)
87004 Santa Ana Pue (505)
87004 Santa Ana Pueblo (505)
87004 Tamaya (505)
87005 Bluewater (505)
87006 Abeytas (505)
87006 Bernardo (505)
87006 Bosque (505)
87006 Sabinal (505)
87006 San Francisco (505)
87007 Casa Blanca (505)
87007 Paraje (505)
87008 Cedar Crest (505)
87009 Cedarvale (505)
87009 Estancia (505)
87010 Cerrillos (505)
87010 Madrid (505)
87011 Claunch (575)
87012 Coyote (575)
87012 Mesa Poleo (575)
87013 Cuba (575)
87013 Pueblo Pintado (575)
87014 Cubero (505)
87014 Seboyeta (505)
87015 Edgewood (505)
87016 Estancia (505)
87016 Tajique (505)
87017 Gallina (575)
87018 Counselor (575)
87018 Nageezi (575)
87020 Ambrosia Lake (505)
87020 Anaconda (505)
87020 Broadview Acres (505)
87020 Grants (505)
87020 San Mateo (505)
87021 Milan (505)
87022 Isleta (505)
87023 Jarales (505)
87024 Jemez Pueblo (575)
87025 Jemez Springs (575)
87026 Canoncito (505)
87026 Cononcito (505)
87026 Laguna (505)
87026 Mesita (505)
87026 Old Laguna (505)
87026 Tohajiilee (505)
87027 La Jara (575)
87027 Llaves (575)
87028 Contreras (575)
87028 La Joya (575)
87029 Gavilan (575)
87029 Lindrith (575)
87029 Ojito (575)
87031 Los Lunas (505)
87032 McIntosh (505)
87034 Acomita (505)
87034 Pueblo of Acoma (505)
87035 Moriarty (505)
87036 Mountainair (505)
87037 Nageezi (505)
87038 New Laguna (505)
87040 Paguate (505)
87041 Pena Blanca (505)
87041 Sile (505)
87042 Bosque Farms (505)
87042 Peralta (505)
87043 Placitas (505)
87044 Ponderosa (575)
87045 Prewitt (505)
87046 La Jara (575)
87046 Regina (575)
87047 Golden (505)
87047 San Antonito (505)
87047 Sandia Park (505)
87048 Corrales (505)
87049 McCartys (505)
87049 San Fidel (505)
87051 San Rafael (505)
87052 Santo Domingo Pueblo (505)
87053 San Ysidro (575)
87053 Zia Pueblo (575)
87056 Stanley (505)
87059 Chilili (505)
87059 Escobosa (505)
87059 Sedillo (505)
87059 Tijeras (505)
87060 Tome (505)
87061 Torreon (505)
87062 Las Nutrias (575)
87062 Veguita (575)
87063 Lucy (505)
87063 Progresso (505)
87063 Willard (505)
87064 Rito de las Sillas (575)
87064 Youngsville (575)
87068 Bosque Farms (505)
87068 Peralta (505)
87070 Clines Corners (505)
87072 Cochiti Publo (505)
87072 Cochiti Pueblo (505)
87083 Cochiti Lake (505)
87101 Albuquerque (505)
87102 Albuquerque (505)
87103 Albuquerque (505)
87104 Albuquerque (505)
87105 Albuquerque (505)
87105 Los Padillas (505)
87106 Albuquerque (505)
87106 UNM (505)
87107 Albuquerque (505)
87107 Los Ranchos (505)
87107 Los Ranchos de Albuquerque (505)
87107 Los Rnchs Abq (505)
87108 Albuquerque (505)
87109 Albuquerque (505)
87110 Albuquerque (505)
87111 Albuquerque (505)
87112 Albuquerque (505)
87113 Albuquerque (505)
87114 Alameda (505)
87114 Albuquerque (505)
87114 Los Ranchos (505)
87114 Los Ranchos de Albuquerque (505)
87114 Los Rnchs Abq (505)
87115 Albuquerque (505)
87115 Manzano Base (505)
87115 Sandia Base (505)
87116 Albuquerque (505)
87116 Sandia Base (505)
87117 Albuquerque (505)
87117 Kirtland AFB (505)
87119 Albuquerque (505)
87120 Albuquerque (505)
87121 Albuquerque (505)
87121 Five Points (505)
87122 Albuquerque (505)
87123 Albuquerque (505)
87124 Albuquerque (505)
87124 Panorama Heights (505)
87124 Rancho West (505)
87124 Rio Rancho (505)
87125 Albuquerque (505)
87131 Albuquerque (505)
87131 University of New Mexico (505)
87131 UNM (505)
87144 Albuquerque (505)
87144 Rio Rancho (505)
87151 Albuquerque (505)
87151 Metropolitan Detention Center (505)
87153 Albuquerque (505)
87154 Albuquerque (505)
87158 Albuquerque (505)
87158 Public Service Co (505)
87174 Albuquerque (505)
87174 Rio Rancho (505)
87176 Albuquerque (505)
87181 Albuquerque (505)
87184 Alameda (505)
87184 Albuquerque (505)
87185 Albuquerque (505)
87185 Kirtland AFB (505)
87187 Albuquerque (505)
87190 Albuquerque (505)
87191 Albuquerque (505)
87192 Albuquerque (505)
87193 Albuquerque (505)
87194 Albuquerque (505)
87195 Albuquerque (505)
87196 Albuquerque (505)
87196 University of New Mexico (505)
87196 University of Nm (505)
87196 UNM (505)
87197 Albuquerque (505)
87198 Albuquerque (505)
87199 Albuquerque (505)
87301 Fort Wingate Army Depot (505)
87301 Gallup (505)
87301 Manuelito (505)
87301 Pinedale (505)
87301 Senator Clarke Field (505)
87301 Tohlakai (505)
87301 Twin Lakes (505)
87301 Williams Acres (505)
87302 Gallup (505)
87302 South W Indian Foun (505)
87305 Gallup (505)
87310 Brimhall (505)
87310 Gallup (505)
87311 Church Rock (505)
87311 Navajo Wingate Village (505)
87311 Springstead (505)
87312 Continental Divide (505)
87312 Contnental Dv (505)
87312 Coolidge (505)
87313 Crownpoint (505)
87313 Dalton Pass (505)
87313 Lake Valley (505)
87313 Standing Rock (505)
87315 Fence Lake (505)
87315 Trechado (505)
87316 Fort Wingate (505)
87316 McGaffey (505)
87316 Perea (505)
87317 Gallup (505)
87317 Gamerco (505)
87319 Defiance (505)
87319 Gallup (505)
87319 Mentmore (505)
87320 Mexican Springs (505)
87321 El Morro National Monument (505)
87321 Ramah (505)
87321 Tinaja (505)
87322 Rehoboth (505)
87323 Thoreau (505)
87325 Naschitti (505)
87325 Tohatchi (505)
87325 Two Gray Hills (505)
87326 Chi Chll Tah (505)
87326 Gallup (505)
87326 Vanderwagen (505)
87327 Black Rock (505)
87327 Lower Nutria (505)
87327 Pescado (505)
87327 Ramah Community (505)
87327 Zuni (505)
87327 Zuni Pueblo (505)
87328 Crystal (505)
87328 Navajo (505)
87347 Continental Divide (505)
87347 Contnental Dv (505)
87347 Jamestown (505)
87357 Pinehill (505)
87357 Ramah (505)
87364 Sheep Springs (505)
87365 Smith Lake (505)
87375 Gallup (505)
87375 Yatahey (505)
87401 Bisti (505)
87401 Burnham (505)
87401 Farmington (505)
87401 Farmington Municipal Airport (505)
87402 Farmington (505)
87410 Aztec (505)
87410 Cedar Hill (505)
87412 Blanco (505)
87412 Gobernador (505)
87412 Turley (505)
87413 Bloomfield (505)
87413 Chaco Canyon National Monume (505)
87413 El Huerfano (505)
87415 Flora Vista (505)
87416 Fruitland (505)
87417 Kirtland (505)
87418 La Plata (505)
87419 Navajo Dam (505)
87420 Biklabito (505)
87420 Little Water (505)
87420 Shiprock (505)
87420 Tocito (505)
87421 Waterflow (505)
87455 Newcomb (505)
87461 Sanostee (505)
87461 Shiprock (505)
87499 Farmington (505)
87501 Agua Fria (505)
87501 Chupadero (505)
87501 Cuyamungue (505)
87501 Hyde Park Estates (505)
87501 Jacona (505)
87501 Nambe (505)
87501 Pojoaque (505)
87501 San Ildefonso Pueblo (505)
87501 Santa Fe (505)
87501 Seton Village (505)
87501 Sf (505)
87501 Tesuque Pueblo (505)
87502 Santa Fe (505)
87503 New Mexico State Capitol (505)
87503 Santa Fe (505)
87504 Santa Fe (505)
87505 La Cienga (505)
87505 Santa Fe (505)
87506 Jaconita (505)
87506 Nambe (505)
87506 Santa Fe (505)
87507 Santa Fe (505)
87508 Santa Fe (505)
87509 New Mexico Tax Rev Dept (505)
87509 Santa Fe (505)
87510 Abiquiu (575)
87510 Barranca (575)
87511 Alcalde (575)
87511 La Villita (575)
87511 Los Luceros (575)
87512 Amalia (575)
87512 Ventero (575)
87513 Arroyo Hondo (575)
87514 Arroyo Seco (575)
87515 Canjilon (575)
87516 Abiquiu (575)
87516 Canones (575)
87517 Carson (575)
87518 Alire (575)
87518 Cebolla (575)
87519 Cerro (575)
87520 Chama (575)
87521 Chamisal (575)
87521 El Valle (575)
87521 Ojo Sarco (575)
87522 Chimayo (575)
87522 Cundiyo (575)
87522 El Portero (575)
87522 El Rincon de los Trujillos (575)
87522 Rio Chiquito (575)
87522 Sanctuario (575)
87523 Cordova (575)
87524 Costilla (575)
87525 Taos Ski Valley (575)
87527 Apodaca (505)
87527 Dixon (505)
87528 Dulce (575)
87528 Jicarilla Apache Indian Rese (575)
87528 Lumberton (575)
87529 Des Montes (575)
87529 El Prado (575)
87530 El Rito (575)
87530 Las Placitas (575)
87531 Embudo (575)
87531 Junta (575)
87531 La Bolsa (575)
87531 La Junta (575)
87531 Rinconado (575)
87532 El Llano (505)
87532 El Rancho (505)
87532 Espanola (505)
87532 Guachupangue (505)
87532 La Mesilla (505)
87532 La Puebla (505)
87532 Pajarito (505)
87532 Quarteles (505)
87532 Riverside (505)
87532 San Pedro (505)
87532 Santa Clara Pueblo (505)
87532 Sombrillo (505)
87533 Espanola (505)
87533 Fairview (505)
87535 Canyoncito (505)
87535 Glorieta (505)
87535 La Cueva (505)
87537 Chili (575)
87537 El Duende (575)
87537 Hernandez (575)
87538 Ilfeld (505)
87538 North San Ysidro (505)
87538 Rowe (505)
87539 La Madera (575)
87539 Servilleta Plaza (575)
87540 Galisteo (505)
87540 Lamy (505)
87540 Santa Fe (505)
87543 Llano (575)
87544 Bandelier National Monument (505)
87544 Los Alamos (505)
87544 White Rock (505)
87545 Los Alamos (505)
87545 Scientific Lab (505)
87548 Medalanes (575)
87548 Medanales (575)
87548 Medenales (575)
87549 Ojo Caliente (575)
87551 Brazos (575)
87551 Los Ojos (575)
87551 Rutheron (575)
87552 East Pecos (505)
87552 Los Pachecos (505)
87552 Lower Laposada (505)
87552 Pecos (505)
87552 Pecos National Monument (505)
87552 Pine (505)
87553 Penasco (575)
87553 Picuris (575)
87553 Rio Lucio (575)
87554 Petaca (575)
87556 Columbine (575)
87556 Lama (575)
87556 Questa (575)
87557 Llano Quemado (575)
87557 Ranch Taos (575)
87557 Ranches of Taos (575)
87557 Rancho Taos (575)
87557 Ranchos de Taos (575)
87557 Ranchos Taos (575)
87557 Rnch de Taos (575)
87557 Talpa (575)
87558 Querinda Park (575)
87558 Red River (575)
87560 Coruco (575)
87560 El Ancon (575)
87560 El Pueblo (575)
87560 Gonzales Ranch (575)
87560 Gonzales Rnch (575)
87560 Lagunita (575)
87560 Leyba (575)
87560 Ribera (575)
87560 Sena (575)
87562 Rencona (505)
87562 Rowe (505)
87564 San Cristobal (575)
87565 San Jose (575)
87565 Soham (575)
87565 South San Ysidro (575)
87566 Chamita (575)
87566 El Guique (575)
87566 Estaca (575)
87566 Guique (575)
87566 Ohkay Owingeh (575)
87566 Pueblito (575)
87566 San Juan Pblo (575)
87566 San Juan Pueblo (575)
87567 Santa Cruz (505)
87567 Santo Nino (505)
87569 Bernal (575)
87569 Chapelle (575)
87569 Serafina (575)
87571 Pilar (575)
87571 Pot Creek (575)
87571 Ranchito (575)
87571 Taos (575)
87571 Taos Pueblo (575)
87571 Valle Escondido (575)
87573 Cowles (505)
87573 Tererro (505)
87574 Tesuque (505)
87575 El Vado (575)
87575 Ensenada (575)
87575 La Puente (575)
87575 Nutrias (575)
87575 Tierra Amarilla (575)
87575 Tira Amarilla (575)
87576 Chamisal (575)
87576 Trampas (575)
87577 Tres Piedras (575)
87578 Cordova (505)
87578 Truchas (505)
87579 Angostura (575)
87579 El Rancho Loma Linda (575)
87579 Pine View (575)
87579 Placita (575)
87579 Rodarte (575)
87579 Tres Ritos (575)
87579 Vadito (575)
87580 Valdez (575)
87581 Las Tablas (575)
87581 Lower Ranchito (575)
87581 Vallecitos (575)
87582 Canova (505)
87582 Lyden (505)
87582 Velarde (505)
87583 Cerritos (575)
87583 El Cerrito (575)
87583 Guagolotes (575)
87583 Villanueva (575)
87592 Santa Fe (505)
87594 Santa Fe (505)
87701 Las Vegas (505)
87701 Romeroville (505)
87701 West Las Vegas (505)
87710 Angel Fire (575)
87710 Eagle Nest (575)
87711 Anton Chico (575)
87711 Dahlia (575)
87711 Upper Anton Chico (575)
87712 Buena Vista (575)
87712 Golondrinas (575)
87713 Chacon (575)
87714 Cimarron (575)
87714 Philmont (575)
87715 Cleveland (575)
87718 Eagle Nest (575)
87722 Guadalupita (575)
87723 Holman (575)
87724 Dilia (575)
87724 La Loma (575)
87728 Maxwell (575)
87729 Miami (575)
87729 Springer (575)
87730 Mills (575)
87731 El Porvenir (505)
87731 Gallinas (505)
87731 Montezuma (505)
87732 Ledoux (575)
87732 Mora (575)
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87733 Albert (575)
87733 Mosquero (575)
87734 Aurora (575)
87734 Ocate (575)
87735 Ojo Feliz (575)
87735 Wagon Mound (575)
87736 Rainsville (575)
87740 Colfax (575)
87740 Raton (575)
87742 Pendaries (505)
87742 Rociada (505)
87743 Roy (575)
87745 Beulah (505)
87745 Las Vegas (505)
87745 Sapello (505)
87746 Solano (575)
87747 Abbott (575)
87747 Springer (575)
87749 Ute Park (575)
87750 Valmora (575)
87750 Watrous (575)
87752 Levy (575)
87752 Wagon Mound (575)
87753 Watrous (575)
87801 Campus (575)
87801 Escondida (575)
87801 Florida (575)
87801 Luis Lopez (575)
87801 Socorro (575)
87820 Aragon (575)
87821 Datil (575)
87821 Horse Springs (575)
87823 Lemitar (575)
87824 Luna (575)
87825 Alamo (575)
87825 Magdalena (575)
87827 Pie Town (575)
87828 Polvadera (575)
87829 Omega (575)
87829 Quemado (575)
87829 Red Hill (575)
87830 Apache Creek (575)
87830 Cruzville (575)
87830 Lower San Francisco Plaza (575)
87830 Reserve (575)
87830 San Francisco Plaza (575)
87831 Alamillo (575)
87831 San Acacia (575)
87832 Bingham (575)
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87901 Cuchillo (575)
87901 T Or C (575)
87901 Truth Consq (575)
87901 Truth or Consequences (575)
87930 Arrey (575)
87931 Caballo (575)
87933 Derry (575)
87935 Elephant Btte (575)
87935 Elephant Butte (575)
87935 Engle (575)
87935 Rock Canyon (575)
87936 Garfield (575)
87937 Hatch (575)
87937 Rodey (575)
87939 Monticello (575)
87940 Rincon (575)
87941 Salem (575)
87942 Las Palomas (575)
87942 Williamsburg (575)
87943 Chloride (575)
87943 Dusty (575)
87943 Winston (575)
88001 Las Cruces (575)
88001 Tortugas (575)
88002 Las Cruces (575)
88002 White Sands (575)
88002 White Sands Missile Range (575)
88003 Las Cruces (575)
88003 University Park (575)
88004 Las Cruces (575)
88005 Las Cruces (575)
88006 Las Cruces (575)
88007 Las Cruces (575)
88008 Anthony (575)
88008 Santa Teresa (575)
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88020 Animas (575)
88020 Cloverdale (575)
88020 Cotton City (575)
88021 Anthony (575)
88021 Chaparral (575)
88021 La Union (575)
88022 Arenas Valley (575)
88022 Silver City (575)
88023 Bayard (575)
88023 Vanadium (575)
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88024 Berino (575)
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88061 Gila Cliff Dwellings National (575)
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88063 Sunland Park (575)
88065 Tyrone (575)
88072 Vado (575)
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88101 Cannon AFB (575)
88101 Cannon Air Force Base (575)
88101 Clovis (575)
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88103 Clovis (575)
88112 Bellview (575)
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88120 Cameron (575)
88120 Grady (575)
88121 House (575)
88122 Elida (575)
88122 Kenna (575)
88123 Lingo (575)
88123 Portales (575)
88124 Melrose (575)
88125 Milnesand (575)
88126 Pep (575)
88130 Arch (575)
88130 Portales (575)
88132 Garrison (575)
88132 Rogers (575)
88133 Saint Vrain (575)
88134 Taiban (575)
88134 Tolar (575)
88135 Pleasant Hill (575)
88135 Texico (575)
88136 Lon (575)
88136 Ramon (575)
88136 Yeso (575)
88201 Border Hill (575)
88201 Elkins (575)
88201 Pine Lodge (575)
88201 Roswell (575)
88201 Roswell Industrial Air Cente (575)
88202 Roswell (575)
88203 Roswell (575)
88210 Artesia (575)
88210 Atoka (575)
88211 Artesia (575)
88213 Caprock (575)
88213 Tatum (575)
88220 Carlsbad (575)
88220 Carlsbad Caverns National Pa (575)
88220 Happy Valley (575)
88221 Carlsbad (575)
88230 Dexter (575)
88230 Midway (575)
88231 Eunice (575)
88232 Hagerman (575)
88240 Hobbs (575)
88240 Oil Center (575)
88241 Hobbs (575)
88242 Hobbs (575)
88244 Hobbs (575)
88244 Lea County Correctional Fac (575)
88250 Hope (575)
88252 Bennett (575)
88252 Jal (575)
88253 Lake Arthur (575)
88254 Lakewood (575)
88254 Seven Rivers (575)
88255 Loco Hills (575)
88256 Loving (575)
88260 Buckeye (575)
88260 Lovington (575)
88262 Mc Donald (575)
88262 McDonald (575)
88263 Malaga (575)
88264 Maljamar (575)
88265 Monument (575)
88267 Tatum (575)
88268 Whites City (575)
88301 Ancho (575)
88301 Carrizozo (575)
88301 Duran (575)
88301 Jicarilla (575)
88301 Oscuro (575)
88301 White Oaks (575)
88310 Alamogordo (575)
88310 White Sands National Monumen (575)
88311 Alamogordo (575)
88312 Alto (575)
88312 Sierra Vista (575)
88314 Bent (575)
88316 Angus (575)
88316 Capitan (575)
88317 Cloudcroft (575)
88318 Corona (575)
88321 Encino (575)
88321 Milagro (575)
88323 Fort Stanton (575)
88324 Glencoe (575)
88325 Hi Rls Mountain Park (575)
88325 Hi Rolls Mt Park (575)
88325 High Rolls (575)
88325 High Rolls Mountain Park (575)
88325 Mountain Park (575)
88330 Holloman AFB (575)
88330 Holloman Air Force Base (575)
88336 Hondo (575)
88337 La Luz (575)
88338 Lincoln (575)
88339 Elk (575)
88339 Flying H (575)
88339 Mayhill (575)
88340 Mescalero (575)
88340 Mescalero Apache Indian Rese (575)
88341 Nogal (575)
88342 Orogrande (575)
88343 Picacho (575)
88344 Dunken (575)
88344 Pinon (575)
88345 Alto Crest (575)
88345 Hollywood (575)
88345 Ruidoso (575)
88345 Sierra Blanca (575)
88346 Ruidoso Downs (575)
88347 Artesia Camp (575)
88347 Sacramento (575)
88348 San Patricio (575)
88349 Sunspot (575)
88350 Cloudcroft (575)
88350 Timberon (575)
88351 Arabela (575)
88351 Tinnie (575)
88352 Three Rivers (575)
88352 Tularosa (575)
88353 East Vaughn (575)
88353 Vaughn (575)
88354 Weed (575)
88355 Ruidoso (575)
88401 Tucumcari (575)
88410 Amistad (575)
88410 Hayden (575)
88410 Rosebud (575)
88411 Bard (575)
88411 San Jon (575)
88414 Capulin (575)
88414 Capulin Mountain National Mo (575)
88415 Bueyeros (575)
88415 Clapham (575)
88415 Clayton (575)
88415 Seneca (575)
88415 Stead (575)
88415 Thomas (575)
88416 Conchas Dam (575)
88416 Tucumcari (575)
88417 Cuervo (575)
88418 Des Moines (575)
88419 Folsom (575)
88421 Garita (575)
88422 Farley (575)
88422 Gladstone (575)
88424 Grenville (575)
88424 Mount Dora (575)
88424 Sofia (575)
88426 Gallegos (575)
88426 Logan (575)
88427 Mc Alister (575)
88427 McAlister (575)
88430 Nara Visa (575)
88431 Bell Ranch (575)
88431 Newkirk (575)
88433 Quay (575)
88433 Qway (575)
88434 Glenrio (575)
88434 San Jon (575)
88435 Pastura (575)
88435 Pintada (575)
88435 Puerta D Luna (575)
88435 Puerta de Luna (575)
88435 Santa Rosa (575)
88436 Sedan (575)
88439 Trementina (575)

NEW MEXICO FACTS
State of New Mexico
Flag of New Mexico State seal of New Mexico
Flag Seal
Nickname(s): Land of Enchantment
Motto(s): Crescit eundo (It grows as it goes)
Map of the United States with New Mexico highlighted
Official language(s) None
Spoken language(s) English 82%
Spanish 29%,
Navajo 4%[1][2]
Demonym New Mexican
Capital Santa Fe
Largest city Albuquerque
Largest metro area Albuquerque Metropolitan Area
Area  Ranked 5th in the US
 - Total 121,589 sq mi
(315,194 km2)
 - Width 342 miles (550 km)
 - Length 370 miles (595 km)
 - % water 0.2
 - Latitude 31°?20' N to 37° N
 - Longitude 103° W to 109°?3' W
Population  Ranked 36th in the US
 - Total 2,059,179 (2009)[3]
Density 16.2/sq mi  (6.27/km2)
Ranked 45th in the US
Elevation  
 - Highest point Wheeler Peak[4]
13,161 ft  (4013.3 m)
 - Mean 5,692 ft  (1,735 m)
 - Lowest point Red Bluff Reservoir[5]
2,842 ft  (865 m)
Before statehood New Mexico Territory
Admission to Union  January 6, 1912 (47th)
Governor Susana Martinez (R)
Lieutenant Governor John Sanchez (R)
Legislature New Mexico Legislature
 - Upper house Senate
 - Lower house House of Representatives
U.S. Senators Jeff Bingaman (D)
Tom Udall (D)
U.S. House delegation 1: Martin Heinrich (D)
2: Steve Pearce (R)
3: Ben R. Luján (D) (list)
Time zone Mountain: UTC-7/-6
Abbreviations NM US-NM
Website http://www.newmexico.gov
[show]
New Mexico State Symbols
Flag of New Mexico.svg
The Flag of New Mexico.

Great seal of the state of New Mexico.png
The Seal of New Mexico.

Animate insignia
Bird(s) Greater Roadrunner
Fish Rio Grande cutthroat trout
Flower(s) Yucca
Grass Blue grama
Mammal(s) American Black Bear
Reptile New Mexico whiptail
Tree Colorado Pinyon

Inanimate insignia
Colors Red & Yellow
Fossil Coelophysis
Gemstone Turquoise
Song(s) "O' Fair New Mexico"

Route marker(s)
New Mexico Route Marker

State Quarter
Quarter of New Mexico
Released in 2008

Lists of United States state insignia

New Mexico(Listeni /nju? 'm?ks?ko?/) is a state located in the southwest and western regions of the United States. New Mexico is also part of the Mountain States. With a population density of 16 per square mile, New Mexico is the sixth-most sparsely inhabited U.S. state.

Inhabited by Native American populations for many centuries, it has also been part of the Imperial Spanish viceroyalty of New Spain, part of Mexico, and a U.S. territory. Among U.S. states, New Mexico has the highest percentage of Hispanics, at 44 percent (2008 estimate),[6] including descendants of Spanish colonists and recent immigrants from Latin America. It also has the third-highest percentage of Native Americans, after Alaska and Oklahoma, and the fifth-highest total number of Native Americans after California, Oklahoma, Arizona, and Texas.[7] The tribes in the state consist of mostly Navajo and Pueblo peoples. As a result, the demographics and culture of the state are unique for their strong Hispanic, Mexican, and Native American influences. The flag of New Mexico is represented by the red and gold colors, which represent Spain as well as the Zia symbol, an ancient Native American symbol for the sun.[8]

Contents

[hide]

[edit] Geography

The state's total area is 121,412 square miles (314,460 km2).[9] The eastern border of New Mexico lies along 103° W longitude with the state of Oklahoma, and three miles (5 km) west of 103° W longitude with Texas.[9] On the southern border, Texas makes up the eastern two-thirds, while the Mexican states of Chihuahua and Sonora make up the western third, with Chihuahua making up about 90% of that. The western border with Arizona runs along the 109° 03' W longitude.[9] The southwestern corner of the state is known as the Bootheel. The 37° N latitude parallel forms the northern boundary with Colorado. The states New Mexico, Colorado, Arizona, and Utah come together at the Four Corners in the northwestern corner of New Mexico. New Mexico, although a large state, has little water. Its surface water area is about 250 square miles (650 km2).

The New Mexican landscape ranges from wide, rose-colored deserts to broken mesas to high, snow-capped peaks. Despite New Mexico's arid image, heavily forested mountain wildernesses cover a significant portion of the state, especially towards the north. The Sangre de Cristo Mountains, the southernmost part of the Rocky Mountains, run roughly north-south along the east side of the Rio Grande in the rugged, pastoral north. The most important of New Mexico's rivers are the Rio Grande, Pecos, Canadian, San Juan, and Gila. The Rio Grande is the eighth longest river in the U.S.

The U.S. government protects millions of acres of New Mexico as national forests including:[10]

Areas managed by the National Park Service include:[11]

Visitors also frequent the surviving native pueblos of New Mexico. Tourists visiting these sites bring significant money to the state. Other areas of geographical and scenic interest include Kasha-Katuwe Tent Rocks National Monument and the Valles Caldera National Preserve. The Gila Wilderness lies in the southwest of the state.

[edit] Climate

The climate of New Mexico is generally semi-arid to arid, though there are areas of continental and alpine climates, and its territory is mostly covered by mountains, high plains, and desert. The Great Plains (High Plains) are located in the eastern portion of the state, similar to the Colorado high plains in eastern Colorado. The two states share plenty similarities in terrain, with both having plains, mountains, basins, mesas, and desert lands. New Mexico's average precipitation rate is 13.9 inches (350 mm) a year. The average annual temperatures can range from 64 °F (18 °C) in the southeast to less than 40 °F (4 °C) in the northern mountains.[9] During the summer months, daytime temperatures can often exceed 100 °F (38 °C) at elevations below 5,000 feet (1,500 m), the average high temperature in July ranges from 97 °F (36 °C) at the lower elevations to the upper 70s (°F, up to 26 °C) at the higher elevations. Many cities in New Mexico can have temperature lows in the 20's and into the teens as well. The highest temperature recorded in New Mexico was 116 °F (47 °C) at Artesia on June 29, 1918.[9] New Mexico also receives a decent amount of snow as well, and a lot of snow in its higher elevations in the mountains.

[edit] Flora and fauna

New Mexico offers habitat for occurrence of many plant and animal species, with emphasis upon many desert areas and large amounts of pinon-juniper woodland. Creosote bush, mesquite, cacti, yucca, and desert grasses, including black grama, purple three-awn, tobosa, and burrograss, cover the broad, semiarid plains that cover the southern portion of the state. The northern portion of the state is home to many tree species such as ponderosa pine, aspen, cottonwood, spruce, fir, and Russian olive, which is an invasive species. Native birds include the Road-runner, Geococcyx californianus[12] and Wild turkey, Meleagris gallopavo subspecies mexicana.[13] Other fauna present in New Mexico include black bears, cougars, coyotes, porcupines, skunks, Mexican gray wolves, deer, elk, bison, javalina, big horn sheep, squirrels, chipmunks, pronghorn, western diamondback, kangaroo rat, jackrabbit and a multitude of other birds, reptiles, and rodents.

[edit] History

Desert scene near Chaco Canyon

The first known inhabitants of New Mexico were members of the Clovis culture of Paleo-Indians.[14]:19 Later inhabitants include Native Americans of the Mogollon and the Anasazi cultures.[15]:52 By the time of European contact in the 16th century, the region was settled by the villages of the Pueblo peoples and groups of Navajo, Apache and Ute.[14]:6,48

Francisco Vázquez de Coronado assembled an enormous expedition at Compostela in 1540–1542 to explore and find the mystical Seven Golden Cities of Cibola as described by Fray Marcos de Niza.[15]:19–24 The name Nuevo México was first used by a seeker of gold mines named Francisco de Ibarra who explored far to the north of Mexico in 1563 and reported his findings as being in "a New Mexico".[16] Juan de Oñate officially established the name when he was appointed the first governor of the new Province of New Mexico in 1598.[15]:36–37 In 1598 he founded the San Juan de los Caballeros colony, the first permanent European settlement in the future state of New Mexico,[17] on the Rio Grande near Ohkay Owingeh Pueblo.[15]:37 Oñate extended El Camino Real de Tierra Adentro, "Royal Road of the Interior," by 700 miles (1,100 km) from Santa Bárbara, Chihuahua to his remote colony.[18]:49

The settlement of Santa Fe was established at the foot of the Sangre de Cristo Mountains, the southernmost subrange of the Rocky Mountains, around 1608.[18]:182 The city, along with most of the settled areas of the state, was abandoned by the Spanish for 12 years (1680–1692) as a result of the successful Pueblo Revolt.[19] After the death of the Pueblo leader Popé, Diego de Vargas restored the area to Spanish rule.[15]:68–75 While developing Santa Fe as a trade center, the returning settlers founded Albuquerque in 1706 from existing surrounding communities,[15]:84 naming it for the viceroy of New Spain, Francisco Fernández de la Cueva, 10th Duke of Alburquerque.[20]

As a part of New Spain, the claims for the province of New Mexico passed to independent Mexico in 1821 following the Mexican War of Independence.[15]:109 The Republic of Texas claimed the portion east of the Rio Grande when it seceded from Mexico in 1836.[21] Texas was separated from New Mexico by the Comancheria and its only attempt to establish a presence or control in the claimed territory was the failed Texas Santa Fe Expedition. The extreme northeastern part of New Mexico was originally ruled by France, and sold to the United States as part of the Louisiana Purchase in 1803.[22] The Spanish population increased rapidly, possibly to 25,000 by 1800. The Apache and Comanche raids on Hispanic settlers were common until well into the period of U.S. occupation.[23]

Following the Mexican-American War, from 1846–1848 and the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo in 1848, Mexico ceded its mostly unsettled northern holdings, today known as the American Southwest and California, to the United States of America.[15]:132 In the Compromise of 1850 Texas ceded its claims to the area lying east of the Rio Grande in exchange for ten million dollars.[15]:135 The United States acquired the southwestern boot heel of the state and southern Arizona below the Gila river in the mostly desert Gadsden Purchase of 1853.[15]:136

Congress admitted New Mexico as the 47th state in the Union on January 6, 1912.[15]:166

Historical populations
Census Pop.
1850 61,547
1860 93,516 51.9%
1870 91,874 -1.8%
1880 119,565 30.1%
1890 160,282 34.1%
1900 195,310 21.9%
1910 327,301 67.6%
1920 360,350 10.1%
1930 423,317 17.5%
1940 531,818 25.6%
1950 681,187 28.1%
1960 951,023 39.6%
1970 1,017,055 6.9%
1980 1,303,302 28.1%
1990 1,515,069 16.2%
2000 1,819,046 20.1%
2010 2,059,179 13.2%
Sources: 1850–1990,[24] 2000,[3] 2010[25]

During World War II, the first atomic bombs were designed and manufactured at Los Alamos and the first was tested at Trinity site in the desert on the White Sands Proving Grounds between Socorro and Alamogordo.[15]:179–180

New Mexico has benefited from federal government spending. It is home to three Air Force bases, White Sands Missile Range, and the federal research laboratories Los Alamos National Laboratory and Sandia National Laboratories. The state's population grew rapidly after World War II, going from 531,818 in 1940 to 1,819,046 in 2000.[3][24] Employment growth areas in New Mexico include microelectronics, call centers, and Indian casinos.[26]

[edit] Demographics

As of 2008, the state had the nation's highest poverty rate.[27]

[edit] Population

New Mexico Population Density Map.

As of July 1, 2008, the United States Census Bureau estimated New Mexico's population at 1,984,356,[3] which represents an increase of 165,315, or 9.1%, since the last census in 2000.[28] This includes a natural increase since the last census of 114,583 people (that is 235,551 births minus 120,968 deaths) and an increase due to net migration of 59,499 people into the state.[28] Immigration from outside the United States resulted in a net increase of 34,375 people, and migration within the country produced a net gain of 25,124 people.[28]

The center of population of New Mexico is located in Torrance County, in the town of Manzano.[29]

7.5% of New Mexico's population was reported as under 5 years of age, 25.3% under 18, and 13.1% were 65 or older.[30] Females make up approximately 50.7% of the population.[30]

As of 2000, 8.2% of the residents of the state were foreign-born.[30]

[edit] Important cities and counties

The 10 Most Populous New Mexico Cities and Towns
2010 Census Bureau estimates[31]
Rank? City? County? Population?
1 Albuquerque Bernalillo 541,615
2 Las Cruces Doña Ana 97,375
3 Rio Rancho Sandoval 88,901
4 Santa Fe Santa Fe 75,764
5 Roswell Chaves 46,984
6 Farmington San Juan 43,420
7 Alamogordo Otero 35,984
8 Clovis Curry 32,899
9 Hobbs Lea 30,838
10 Carlsbad Eddy 26,259
10 Most Populous New Mexico Counties
2009 Census Bureau estimates[32]
Rank? County? Population
within
county limits
?
Land Area
sq. miles?
Largest city?
1 Bernalillo 642,527 1,166 Albuquerque
2 Doña Ana 206,419 3,807 Las Cruces
3 Santa Fe 147,532 1,909 Santa Fe
4 Sandoval 125,988 3,710 Rio Rancho
5 San Juan 124,131 5,514 Farmington
6 Valencia 72,207 1,068 Los Lunas
7 McKinley 70,724 5,449 Gallup
8 Chaves 63,060 6,071 Roswell
9 Otero 62,776 6,627 Alamogordo
10 Lea 59,155 4,393 Hobbs

[edit] Race and ancestry

According to the Census Bureau, 1.5% of the population is Multiracial/Mixed-Race, a population larger than both the Asian and NHPI population groups.[30] In 2008 New Mexico had the highest percentage (45%) of Hispanics (of any race) of any state,[6] with 83% of these native-born and 17% foreign-born.[33] The majority of Hispanics in New Mexico claim a Spanish ancestry, especially in the northern part of the state. These people are the descendants of Spanish colonists who arrived during the 16th, 17th, and 18th centuries. The state also has a large Native American population, second in percentage behind that of Alaska.[30][34]

According to estimates from the United States Census Bureau's 2006-2008 American Community Survey 3-Year Estimate,[35] New Mexico's population was 1,962,226. The number of New Mexicans of different single races were: White, 1,375,334 (70.1%); Black, 43,931 (2.2%); American Indian or Alaskan Native, 182,136 (9.3%); Asian, 26,767 (1.4%), Native Hawaiian or Pacific Islander, 854 (0.1%), and 273,778 (14.0%) of some other race. There were 59,415 (3.0%) of two or more races. There were 873,171 (44.5%) Hispanics or Latino (of any race).

According to the 2000 United States Census,[36]:6 the most commonly claimed ancestry groups in New Mexico were: Spaniards (18.7%), Mexican (16.3%), American Indian (10.3%), and German (9.8%)

According to one 2011 media report, "New Mexico [is] the only state where Hispanics outnumber whites."[37]

[edit] Languages

Acoma Pueblo known as "Sky City"

According the 2000 U.S. Census, 28.76% of the population aged 5 and older speak Spanish at home, while 4.07% speak Navajo.[38] Speakers of New Mexican Spanish dialect are mainly descendants of Spanish colonists who arrived in New Mexico in the 16th, 17th and 18th centuries.[39]

New Mexico is commonly thought to have Spanish as an official language alongside English, due to the widespread usage of Spanish in the state. Although the original state constitution of 1912 provided for a temporarily bilingual government, New Mexico has no official language. Nevertheless, the state government publishes a driver's manual as well as ballots in both languages (though it is required to publish ballots in Spanish by federal law).[citation needed]

The constitution provided that, for the following twenty years, all laws passed by the legislature be published in both Spanish and English, and thereafter as the legislature should provide.

Prior to 1967, notices of statewide and county elections were required to be printed in English and "may be printed in Spanish." Additionally, many legal notices today are required to be published in both English and Spanish.[40]

In 1995, New Mexico adopted a State Bilingual Song, New Mexico - Mi Lindo Nuevo México.[41]:75,81

[edit] Religion

[edit] Religious affiliations

San Miguel Chapel in Santa Fe is the oldest standing church structure in the United States. The adobe walls were constructed around A.D. 1610.
The Santa Cruz Church one of the oldest churches in the state built in 1733, located in Santa Cruz, New Mexico near Española. The Spanish name for the church is "La Iglesia de Santa Cruz de la Canada".

According to a report compiled by the Association of Statisticians of American Religious Bodies, the largest denominations in 2000 were the Catholic Church with 670,511; the Southern Baptist Convention with 132,675; the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints with 42,261 (66,178 year-end 2009);[42] and the United Methodist Church with 41,597 adherents.[43] According to a 2008 survey by the Pew Research Center, the most common self-reported religious affiliation of New Mexico residents are:[44]:100

[edit] Catholic Church hierarchy

Within the hierarchy of the Catholic Church, New Mexico belongs to the Ecclesiastical Province of Santa Fe. New Mexico has three dioceses, one of which is an archdiocese:[45]

[edit] Economy

New Mexico State Quarter circulated in late 2008.

Oil and gas production, tourism, and federal government spending are important drivers of the state economy. State government has an elaborate system of tax credits and technical assistance to promote job growth and business investment, especially in new technologies.

[edit] Economic indicators

In 2007 New Mexico's Gross Domestic Product was $76.178 billion (preliminary figure).[46] In 2007 the per capita personal income was $31,474 (rank 43rd in the nation).[47] In 2005 the percentage of persons below the poverty level was 18.4%.[48] The New Mexico Tourism Department estimates that in Fiscal Year 2006 the travel industry in New Mexico generated expenditures of $6.5 billion.[49]

As of November 2010, the state's unemployment rate is 8.5%.[50]

[edit] Oil and gas production

An oil pump or known as a "pumpjack" at New Mexico Tech
The F-22 Raptor is flown by the 49th Fighter Wing at Holloman AFB.

New Mexico is the third leading crude oil and natural gas producer in the United States. The Permian Basin (part of the Mid-Continent Oil Field) and San Juan Basin lie partly in New Mexico. In 2006 New Mexico accounted for 3.4% of the crude oil, 8.5% of the dry natural gas, and 10.2% of the natural gas liquids produced in the United States.[51] In 2000 the value of oil and gas produced was $8.2 billion.[52]

[edit] Federal government

Federal government spending is a major driver of the New Mexico economy. In 2005 the federal government spent $2.03 on New Mexico for every dollar of tax revenue collected from the state. This rate of return is higher than any other state in the Union.[53]

Many of the federal jobs relate to the military; the state hosts three air force bases (Kirtland Air Force Base, Holloman Air Force Base, and Cannon Air Force Base); a testing range (White Sands Missile Range); and an army proving ground and maneuver range (Fort Bliss – McGregor Range). A May 2005 estimate by New Mexico State University is that 11.65% of the state's total employment arises directly or indirectly from military spending.[54] Other federal installations include the technology labs of Los Alamos National Laboratory and Sandia National Laboratories.

[edit] Economic incentives

New Mexico provides a number of economic incentives to businesses operating in the state, including various types of tax credits and tax exemptions. Most of the incentives are based on job creation.[55]

New Mexico law allows governments to provide land, buildings, and infrastructure to businesses to promote job creation. Several municipalities have imposed an Economic Development Gross Receipts Tax (a form of Municipal Infrastructure GRT) that is used to pay for these infrastructure improvements and for marketing their areas.[56]

The state provides financial incentives for film production.[57][58] The New Mexico Film Office estimated at the end of 2007 that the incentive program had brought more than 85 film projects to the state since 2003 and had added $1.2 billion to the economy.[59]

[edit] State taxes

Beginning in 2008, personal income tax rates for New Mexico range from 1.7% to 4.9%, within four income brackets.[60] Beginning in 2007, active-duty military salaries are exempt from the state income tax.[61]

New Mexico imposes a Gross Receipts Tax (GRT) on many transactions, which many even include some governmental receipts. This resembles a sales tax but unlike the sales taxes in many states it applies to services as well as tangible goods. Normally, the provider or seller passes the tax on to the purchaser, however legal incidence and burden apply to the business, as an excise tax. GRT is imposed by the state and there may an additional locality component to produce a total tax rate.[62] As of July 1, 2008 the combined tax rate ranged from 5.125% to 8.4375%.[63]

Property tax is imposed on real property by the state, by counties, and by school districts. In general, personal-use personal property is not subject to property taxation. On the other hand, property tax is levied on most business-use personalty. The taxable value of property is 1/3 of the assessed value. A tax rate of about 30 mills is applied to the taxable value, resulting in an effective tax rate of about 1%. In the 2005 tax year the average millage was about 26.47 for residential property and 29.80 for non-residential property. Assessed values of residences cannot be increased by more than 3% per year unless the residence is remodeled or sold.[64]

[edit] Transportation

New Mexico has long been an important corridor for trade and migration. The builders of the ruins at Chaco Canyon also created a radiating network of roads from the mysterious settlement.[65] Chaco Canyon's trade function shifted to Casas Grandes in the present-day Mexican state of Chihuahua, however, north-south trade continued. The pre-Columbian trade with Mesoamerican cultures included northbound exotic birds, seashells and copper. Turquoise, pottery, and salt were some of the goods transported south along the Rio Grande. Present-day New Mexico's pre-Columbian trade is especially remarkable for being undertaken on foot. The north-south trade route later became a path for colonists with horses arriving from New Spain as well as trade and communication. The route was called El Camino Real de Tierra Adentro.[66]

Santa Fe Trail in Cimarron, New Mexico.

The Santa Fe Trail was the 19th century US territory's vital commercial and military highway link to the Eastern United States.[67] All with termini in Northern New Mexico, the Camino Real, the Santa Fe Trail and the Old Spanish Trail are all recognized as National Historic Trails. New Mexico's latitude and low passes made it an attractive east-west transportation corridor.[68] As a territory, the Gadsden Purchase increased New Mexico's land area for the purpose of the construction of a southern transcontinental railroad, that of the Southern Pacific Railroad. Another transcontinental railroad was completed by the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railway. The railroads essentially replaced the earlier trails but brought on a population boom. Early transcontinental auto trails later crossed the state bringing more migrants. Railroads were later supplemented or replaced by a system of highways and airports. Today, New Mexico's Interstate Highways approximate the earlier land routes of the Camino Real, the Santa Fe Trail and the transcontinental railroads.

[edit] Road

New Mexico highways.
Gallup, New Mexico along old U.S. Route 66.

New Mexico has had a problem with drunk driving, but that has lessened. According to the Los Angeles Times, for years the state was the country's worst in alcohol-related crash rates, but ranked 25th in alcohol-related fatal crash rates, as of July 2009.[69]

The automobile changed the character of New Mexico, marking the start of large scale immigration to the state from elsewhere in the United States. Settlers moving West during the Great Depression and post-World War II American culture immortalized the National Old Trails Highway, later U.S. Route 66. Today, the automobile is heavily relied upon in New Mexico for transportation.

New Mexico had 59,927 route miles of highway as of the year 2000, of which 7,037 receive federal-aid.[70] In that same year there were 1,003 miles (1,614 km) of freeways, of which 1000 were the route miles of Interstate Highways 10, 25 and 40.[71] The former number has increased with the upgrading of roads near Pojoaque, Santa Fe and Las Cruces to freeways. The highway traffic fatality rate was 1.9 fatalities per million miles traveled in 2000, the 13th highest rate among U.S. states.[72] Notable bridges include the Rio Grande Gorge Bridge near Taos. As of 2001, 703 highway bridges, or one percent, were declared "structurally deficient" or "structurally obsolete".[73]

Rural and intercity public transportation by road is provided by Americanos USA, LLC, Greyhound Lines and several government operators.

[edit] Urban mass transit

The New Mexico Rail Runner Express is a commuter rail system serving the metropolitan area of Albuquerque, New Mexico. It began operation on July 14, 2006.[74] The system runs from Belen to downtown Santa Fe. Larger cities in New Mexico typically have some form of public transportation by road; ABQ RIDE is the largest such system in the state.[75]

[edit] Rail

Downtown Santa Fe train station.

There were 2,354 route miles of railroads in the year 2000, this number increases with the opening of the Rail Runner's extension to Santa Fe.[76] In addition to local railroads and other tourist lines, the state jointly owns and operates a heritage narrow-gauge steam railroad, the Cumbres and Toltec Scenic Railway, with the state of Colorado. Narrow gauge railroads once connected many communities in the northern part of the state, from Farmington to Santa Fe.[77]:110 No fewer than 100 railroads of various names and lineage have operated in the jurisdiction at some point.[77]:8 New Mexico's rail transportation system reached its height in terms of length following admission as a state; in 1914 eleven railroads operated 3124 route miles.[77]:10

Railroad surveyors arrived in New Mexico in the 1850s.[78] The first railroads incorporated in 1869.[77]:9 The first operational railroad, the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railway (ATSF), entered the territory by way of the lucrative and contested Raton Pass in 1878. It eventually reached El Paso, Texas in 1881 and with the Southern Pacific Railroad created the nation's second transcontinental railroad with a junction at Deming. The Southern Pacific Railroad entered the territory from the Territory of Arizona in 1880.[77]:9, 18, 58–59[78] The Denver & Rio Grande Railway, who would generally use narrow gauge equipment in New Mexico, entered the territory from Colorado and began service to Espanola on December 31, 1880.[77]:95–96 [78] These first railroads were built as long-distance corridors, later railroad construction also targeted resource extraction.[77]:8–11

[edit] Freight

New Mexico is served by two class I railroads, the BNSF Railway and the Union Pacific Railroad. Combined, they operate 2,200 route miles of railway in the state.[76]

[edit] Passenger

A commuter rail operation, the New Mexico Rail Runner Express, connects the state's capital, its largest city and other communities.[79] The privately-operated state owned railroad began operations in July 2006.[74] The BNSF Railway's entire line from Belen to Raton, New Mexico was sold to the state, partially for the construction of phase II of this operation, which opened in December 2008.[80] Phase II of Rail Runner extended the line northward to Santa Fe from the Sandoval County station, the northernmost station under Phase I service. The service now connects Santa Fe, Sandoval, Bernalillo, and Valencia Counties. The trains connect Albuquerque's population base and central business district to downtown Santa Fe with up to eight roundtrips in a day. The section of the line running south to Belen is served less frequently.[81] Rail Runner operates scheduled service seven days per week.[82]

The railway station in Tucumcari
The New Mexico Rail Runner Express is a commuter rail operation train that runs along the Central Rio Grande Valley.

With the rise of rail transportation many settlements grew or were founded and the territory became a tourist destination. As early as 1878, the ATSF promoted tourism in the region with emphasis on Native American imagery.[83]:64 Named trains often reflected the territory they traveled: Super Chief, the streamlined successor to the Chief;[83] Navajo, an early transcontinental tourist train; and Cavern, a through car operation connecting Clovis and Carlsbad (by the early 1950s as train 23–24)[77]:49–50[84]:51, were some of the named passenger trains of the ATSF that connoted New Mexico.

Passenger train service once connected nine of New Mexico's present ten most populous cities (the exception is Rio Rancho), while today passenger train service connects two: Albuquerque and Santa Fe.[79] With the decline of most intercity rail service in the United States in the late 1960s, New Mexico was left with minimal services. No less than six daily long-distance roundtrip trains supplemented by many branch line and local trains served New Mexico in the early 1960s. Declines in passenger revenue, but not necessarily ridership, prompted many railroads to turn over their passenger services in truncated form to Amtrak, a state owned enterprise. Amtrak, also known as the National Passenger Railroad Corporation, began operating the two extant long-distance routes in May 1971.[77][83][84] Resurrection of passenger rail service from Denver to El Paso, a route once plied in part by the ATSF's El Pasoan[84]:37, has been proposed over the years. As early as the 1980s former Governor Toney Anaya proposed building a high-speed rail line connecting the two cities with New Mexico's major cities.[85] Front Range Commuter Rail is a project to connect Wyoming and New Mexico with high-speed rail.[86]

Amtrak's Southwest Chief passes through daily at stations in Gallup, Albuquerque, Lamy, Las Vegas, and Raton, offering connections to Los Angeles, Chicago and intermediate points.[87] The Southwest Chief is the fastest Amtrak long distance train, being permitted a maximum speed of 90 mph (140 km/h) in various places on the tracks of the BNSF Railway.[88] It also operates on New Mexico Rail Runner Express trackage. The Southwest Chief is the successor to the Super Chief and El Capitan.[84]:115 The streamliner Super Chief, a favorite of early Hollywood stars, was one of the most famous named trains in the United States and one of the most esteemed for its luxury and exoticness—train cars were named for regional Native American tribes and outfitted with the artwork of many local artists—but also for its speed: as few as 39 hours 45 minutes westbound.[83]

A sign in Southern New Mexico indicating "The Future site of the New Mexico Spaceport".

The Sunset Limited makes stops three times a week in both directions at Lordsburg, and Deming, serving Los Angeles, New Orleans and intermediate points.[89] The Sunset Limited is the successor to the Southern Pacific Railroad's train of the same name and operates exclusively on Union Pacific trackage in New Mexico.

[edit] Aerospace

The Albuquerque International Sunport is the state's primary port of entry for air transportation.

Upham, near Truth or Consequences is the location of the world's first operational and purpose-built commercial spaceport, Spaceport America.[90][91][92] Rocket launches began in April 2007.[92] It is undeveloped and has one tenant, UP Aerospace, launching small payloads.[93] Virgin Galactic, a space tourism company, plans to make this their primary operating base.[91][94]

[edit] Law and government

State of New Mexico Elected Officials
Governor Susana Martinez (R)
Lieutenant Governor John Sanchez (R)
Secretary of State Dianna Duran (R)
Attorney General Gary King (D)
State Auditor Hector Balderas (D)
State Treasurer James B. Lewis (D)
State Land Commissioner Ray Powell (D)
Public Regulation Commission
  • Jason Marks (D)
  • Patrick H. Lyons (R)
  • Jerome Block Jr. (D)
  • Theresa Becenti-Aguilar (D)
  • Ben Hall (R)

The Constitution of 1912, as amended, dictates the form of government in the state.

On March 18, 2009, the Governor signed the law abolishing the death penalty (although the repeal is not retroactive to capital crimes committed before it took effect) in New Mexico after the assembly and senate vote the week before, thus becoming the 15th U.S. state to abolish the penalty.[95]

Governor Susana Martinez and Lieutenant Governor John Sanchez, both Republicans, were elected in 2010. Their terms expire in January 2015. Governors serve a term of four years and may seek re-election for one additional term (limit of two terms). New Mexico has had more governors than any other state in the United States. Juan de Oñate was appointed by the Spanish crown as the first governor of New Mexico in 1598. Since then, New Mexico has had Spanish, Mexican, and American governors, therefore New Mexico has seen more governors then any other U.S state. For a list of past governors, see List of New Mexico Governors.

The Capitol of New Mexico in 1900, Today the building is the Bataan Memorial Building.

Other constitutional officers, all of whose terms also expire in January 2015, include Secretary of State Dianna Duran,[96] Attorney General Gary King,[97] State Auditor Hector Balderas,[98] State Land Commissioner Ray Powell,[99] and State Treasurer James B. Lewis.[100] King, Balderas, Lewis, and Powell are Democrats. Duran is a Republican.

The New Mexico State Legislature consists of a 70-seat House of Representatives and a 42-seat Senate.

New Mexico's members of the United States Senate are Democrats Jeff Bingaman and Tom Udall. Democrats Martin Heinrich, and Ben R. Luján represent the first and third congressional districts, respectively, and Republican Steve Pearce represents the second congressional district in the United States House of Representatives. See New Mexico congressional map.

[edit] Politics

New Mexico is considered a swing state, whose population has favored both Democratic and Republican presidential candidates in the past. The current governor is Susana Martinez (R), who succeeded Bill Richardson (D) on January 1, 2011 after he served two terms as governor from 2003 to 2011. Prior to Richardson, Gary E. Johnson (R) served as governor from 1995 to 2003. In previous presidential elections, Al Gore carried the state in 2000; George W. Bush won New Mexico's five electoral votes in 2004, and the state's electoral votes were won by Barack Obama in 2008.

Democratic strongholds in the state include the Santa Fe Area, the west and south sides of the Albuquerque Metro Area, Northern and West Central New Mexico, and most of the Native American reservations, particularly the Navajo Nation. Republicans have traditionally had their strongholds in the eastern and southern parts of the state (Little Texas), Rio Rancho, and Albuquerque's Northeast Heights.

[edit] Education

The Zimmerman Library of University of New Mexico.

Due to the state's various research facilities, New Mexico had the highest concentration of Ph.D holders of any state in 2000.[101]

[edit] Primary and secondary education

The New Mexico Public Education Department oversees the operation of primary and secondary schools.

[edit] Colleges and universities

[edit] Culture

Symbols of the Southwest—a string of chili peppers and a bleached white cow's skull hang in a market near Santa Fe

With a Native American population of 134,000 in 1990, New Mexico still ranks as an important center of Native American culture. Both the Navajo and Apache share Athabaskan origin. The Apache and some Ute live on federal reservations within the state. With 16 million acres (6,500,000 ha), mostly in neighboring Arizona, the reservation of the Navajo Nation ranks as the largest in the United States. The prehistorically agricultural Pueblo Indians live in pueblos scattered throughout the state.

More than one-third of New Mexicans claim Hispanic origin, many are descendants of colonial settlers, and converted Sephardic Jews. They settled in the northern portion of the state. Most of the Mexican immigrants reside in the southern part of the state.

There are many New Mexicans who also speak a unique dialect of Spanish. New Mexican Spanish has vocabulary often unknown to other Spanish speakers. Because of the historical isolation of New Mexico from other speakers of the Spanish language, the local dialect preserves some late medieval Castilian vocabulary considered archaic elsewhere, adopts numerous Native American words for local features, and contains much Anglicized vocabulary for American concepts and modern inventions.

Albuquerque has the New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science, the National Hispanic Cultural Center, and the National Museum of Nuclear Science & History, as well as hosts the famed annual Albuquerque International Balloon Fiesta every fall.

[edit] Art and literature

A large artistic community thrives in Santa Fe, and has included such people as Bruce Nauman, Richard Tuttle, John Connell and Steina Vasulka. The capital city has museums of Spanish colonial, international folk, Navajo ceremonial, modern Native American, and other modern art. Another museum honors late resident Georgia O'Keeffe. Colonies for artists and writers thrive, and the small city teems with art galleries. In August, the city hosts the annual Santa Fe Indian Market, which is the oldest and largest juried Native American art showcase in the world.

The interior of the Crosby Theater at the Santa Fe Opera; viewed from the mezzanine.

Performing arts include the renowned Santa Fe Opera which presents five operas in repertory each July to August, the Santa Fe Chamber Music Festival held each summer, and the restored Lensic Theater a principal venue for many kinds of performances. The weekend after Labor Day boasts the burning of Zozobra, a 50 ft (15 m) marionette, during Fiestas de Santa Fe.

In the mid-20th century there was a thriving Hispano school of literature and scholarship being produced in both English and Spanish. Among the more notable authors were: Angélico Chávez, Nina Otero-Warren, Fabiola Cabeza de Baca, Aurelio Espinosa, Cleofas Jaramillo, Juan Bautista Rael, and Aurora Lucero-White Lea.

As well, writer D. H. Lawrence lived near Taos in the 1920s at the D. H. Lawrence Ranch where there is a shrine said to contain his ashes.

Silver City, in the southwestern mountains of the state, was originally a mining town, and at least one nearby mine still operates. It is perhaps better known now as the home of and/or exhibition center for large numbers of artists, visual and otherwise.

[edit] Sports

Notable professional sports teams based in New Mexico include the professional teams Albuquerque Isotopes, Triple A affiliate of the Los Angeles Dodgers (baseball), New Mexico Thunderbirds, NBA D-League (basketball), New Mexico Mustangs, North American Hockey League (ice hockey), and the New Mexico Renegades, Western States Hockey League (ice hockey). The state universities field teams in many sports; teams include the University of New Mexico Lobos and the New Mexico State Aggies.

Olympic gold medalist Tom Jager, who is an advocate of controversial high-altitude training for swimming, has conducted training camps in Albuquerque (elevation 5,312 ft (1,619.1 m)) and Los Alamos (7320 ft (2,231 m)).[102]

[edit] See also

[edit] References

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  2. ^ Shin, Hyon B.; Bruno, Rosalind (October 2003). "Language Use and English-Speaking Ability: 2000". Census 2000 Brief. United States Census Bureau. http://www.census.gov/prod/2003pubs/c2kbr-29.pdf. Retrieved 2010-03-28. 
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  25. ^ Resident Population Data - 2010 Census
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[edit] Further reading

  • Beck, Warren. Historical Atlas of New Mexico 1969.
  • Chavez, Thomas E. An Illustrated History of New Mexico, 267 pages, University of New Mexico Press 2002, ISBN 0-8263-3051-7
  • Bullis, Don. New Mexico: A Biographical Dictionary, 1540–1980, 2 vol, (Los Ranchos de Albuquerque: Rio Grande, 2008) 393 pp. isbn 978-1-890689-17-9
  • Gonzales-Berry, Erlinda, David R. Maciel, eds. The Contested Homeland: A Chicano History of New Mexico, 314 pages – University of New Mexico Press 2000, ISBN 0-8263-2199-2
  • Gutiérrez; Ramón A. When Jesus Came, the Corn Mothers Went Away: Marriage, Sexuality, and Power in New Mexico, 1500–1846 (1991)
  • Hain; Paul L., F. Chris Garcia, Gilbert K. St. Clair; New Mexico Government 3rd ed. (1994)
  • Horgan, Paul, Great River, The Rio Grande in North American History, 1038 pages, Wesleyan University Press 1991, 4th Reprint, ISBN 0585380147, Pulitzer Prize 1955
  • Larson, Robert W. New Mexico's Quest for Statehood, 1846–1912 (1968)
  • Nieto-Phillips, John M. The Language of Blood: The Making of Spanish-American Identity in New Mexico, 1880s–1930s, University of New Mexico Press 2004, ISBN 08236324231
  • Simmons, Marc. New Mexico: An Interpretive History, 221 pages, University of New Mexico Press 1988, ISBN 0-8263-1110-5, good introduction
  • Szasz; Ferenc M., and Richard W. Etulain, eds. Religion in Modern New Mexico (1997)
  • Trujillo, Michael L. Land of Disenchantment: Latina/o Identities and Transformations in Northern New Mexico (2010) 265 pages; An experimental ethnography that contrasts life in the Espanola Valley with the state's commercial image as the "land of enchantment."
  • Weber; David J. Foreigners in Their Native Land: Historical Roots of the Mexican Americans (1973), primary sources to 1912

[edit] Primary sources

  • Ellis, Richard, ed. New Mexico Past and Present: A Historical Reader. 1971. primary sources
  • Tony Hillerman, The Great Taos Bank Robbery and other Indian Country Affairs, University of New Mexico Press, Albuquerque, 1973, trade paperback, 147 pages, (ISBN 0-8263-0530-X), fiction

[edit] External links

State Government
U.S. Government
Directory
Tourism
Preceded by
Oklahoma
List of U.S. states by date of statehood
Admitted on January 6, 1912 (47th)
Succeeded by
Arizona

Coordinates: 34°N 106°W? / ?34°N 106°W? / 34; -106


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