i can't help but think the natural version of the waterfall below would be much more appealing, but this one's pretty cool too.
i'm a little surprised the city didn't think a giant column of water right over a parking lot was a problem when they built this overpass; but given the spread of the downward plume, perhaps the city's fluid dynamics folks know more than i do. we won't see who has the last laugh until it rains hard without any wind though. my money's on a nice little complaint, possibly followed by a lawsuit, from whoever's parked beneath this little spout.
in case you're wondering what this has to do with mass transit, it's just one of those things that i wouldn't have passed by if i were driving, much like the most awesome dmv ever.
also, as a completely arbitrary aside, connected to this post only through the single word "plume," nasa's cassini spacecraft is orbiting saturn and just yesterday completed a flyby of the moon enceladus, one that has ice volcanoes such as the many below. from my very amateur estimates, the combined plume pictured reaches out about 180 miles, greater than the mean radius of the moon itself.
check the cassini mission in the coming days for the new images. currently, the images from a fly-by of enceladus from a couple weeks ago are on the front page.