The city of Teotihuacan, which lay about 50 kilometers northeast of modern-day Mexico City, began its growth by 200-100 B.C. At its height, between about A.D. 150 and 700, it probably had a population of more than 125,000 people and covered at least 20 square kilometers. It had over 2,000 apartment complexes, a great market, a large number of industrial workshops, an administrative center, a number of massive religious edifices, and a regular grid pattern of streets and buildings. Clearly, much planning and central control were involved in the expansion and ordering of this great metropolis. Moreover, the city had economic and perhaps religious contacts with most parts of Mesoamerica (modern Central America and Mexico).
In paragraph 1, each of the following is mentioned as a feature of the city of Teotihuacan between A.D. 150 and 700 EXCEPT
A. regularly arranged streets
B. several administrative centers spread across the city
C. many manufacturing workshops
D. apartment complexes