Another bridge question: any spanning fault lines or tectonic plates?

Inspired by ralph124c 's Super-Long Bridges-When Will They Be Built? I was thinling about what issues would cause problems for super-long bridges, and earthquakes and continental drift come to mind.

Are there bridges with feet on both sides of a major fault line? Are there bridges designed so accommodate some amount of annual drift in relative location between their anchoring landmasses?

I can’t recall ever hearing of a bridge that spanned tectonic plates. Please correct me if I’m wrong.

The San Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge must come close, but I think it entirely on the North American plate. The San Andreas fault is to its west and the Hayward fault to the east. There is also a bridge across the south end of San Francisco Bay the name of which I forget (Dumbarton Bridge?) which must also be pretty close to fitting the description.

The San Andreas Fault runs right down the center of the San Francisco peninsula and is parallel to the Golden Gate Bridge. No major bridges that I know of cross the fault line in the Bay Area.

In So. Cal, SR-14 does cross the fault just south of Palmdale, and also crosses the California Aqueduct at a point just meters away from the fault line. Probably doesn’t count since it’s a minor bridge, but if the fault broke at that point, it would certainly render the highway impassible.

The Higashi Kobe Bridge DOES cross a major fault line. After the Kobe quake of 1995, the bridge towers moved something like ten feet away from each other. (The bridge was under construction at the time.)

There isn’t any bridge spanning the fault where it crosses 14 at Palmdale. There is a small bridge parallel to the fault south of it where 14 crosses Barrel Springs Rd. In fact there is a cut in the ridge of the fault at the crossing and when it was first made the fault line was clearly visible. A jagged line that ran down the sides of the cut with a series of V’s rising each side of the line, sort of like this:


only with a vertical line connecting the points of the V’s. I’m pissed that I never thought to get a picture.

The the fault ridge forms one bank of the Palmdale reservoir and as KGS wrote, the California Aqueduct follows the fault in that area and must cross the fault somewhere between Palmdale and Cajon Pass to the east.