Towers have been worked by humankind since ancient circumstances. The dividers of antiquated Jericho, one of the primary city dividers at any point constructed, was supplemented by a stone pinnacle. Later civic establishments regularly assembled watchtowers as a component of their fortresses to give a high, safe place from which a monitor could watch the encompassing territory. In the last two millenniums a wide range of towers have been manufactured including chime towers, clock towers, minarets and correspondence towers.
- Tokyo Skytree, Japan
634 meters (2,080 ft). Opened in 2012 and made of steel. It is a broadcasting, restaurant, and observation tower in Sumida, Tokyo, it the tallest tower in the world and the second tallest structure in the world after Burj Khalifa (829.8 m/2,722 ft).
- Ostankino Tower, Moscow, Russia
540.1 meters (1,772 ft). Opened in 1967, It is a television and radio tower in Moscow. It is currently the tallest freestanding structure in Europe and seventh tallest in the world. The tower was the first free-standing structure to exceed 500 m (1,600 ft) in height.
- Tianjin Radio and Television Tower, China
415.2 meters (1,362 ft) concrete tower opened in 1991 in Tianjin
- Galata Tower
The Galata Tower is a medieval stone tower in the Galata district of Istanbul in Turkey. One of the city’s most striking landmarks, the tower is 67 meter (220 ft) high, with a cone-capped cylinder on top that dominates the skyline. The tower was built in 1348 as part of the fortifications surrounding the Genoese colony in Constantinople. Today there is a restaurant and café on its upper floors which commands a magnificent view of Istanbul and the Bosphorus.
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- Belem Tower
Belém Tower was built in the early 16th century as part of a defense system to protect the city of Lisbon. It was the starting point for many navigators who set out to discover new trade routes and has become a monument to Portugal’s Age of Discovery.