WENDELL HUSSEY | Cadet | CONTACT
In some breaking news from the self-proclaimed centre of the universe, Sydney has confirmed that it really thought it could build one of the most complex traffic interchanges in the world.
The confirmation comes after another morning of complete chaos for commuters in the Harbour Sewer, with “pinch points” around the Anzac Bridge resulting in traffic jams stretching all the way out of the “Inner West” of the city.
The collective frustration follows years of public infrastructure fuck ups, with Sydney given the unofficial title of being unable to install a stop sign.
From torn down monorails to well over budget and overdue light rail systems, the city has been blessed with rolling yearly disasters.
Given the complicated history of the city that lives to flush billions of dollars through the pockets of large companies (that have no influence whatsoever over the politicians who run the joint), it’s unknown how in the fuck they thought they could pull off building an interchange that looks like hyperbranched macromolecule.
Hyperbranched macromolecules (HMs, also called hyperbranched polymers) are highly branched three-dimensional (3D) structures in which all bonds converge to a focal point or core, and which have a multiplicity of reactive chain-ends.
Given the complex nature of the structures, it’s also unknown how the people in charge of the project thought they would get away with poor and even wrongly worded signage.
“These politicians could fuck up a peanut butter sandwich,” said one commuter from the city’s largest carpark on Victoria Road.
“I’ve got no idea how they thought they’d pull this thing off,” he said of the project that experts say is potentially unfixable.
“I guess I shouldn’t be surprised though.”
“They’ll never stop in their pursuit to build another toll road.”