A bicyclist was killed when he collided with a truck making a right turn in a section of a city street that lacked a marked bicycle lane, unlike most of the rest of the street which had a bike lane marking.  The city established the three elements of its design immunity defense under Gov. Code 830.6.  The city had approved an engineering plan for the repaving of the street which included directions regarding painting the bike lane stripes and accompanying signs prohibiting street side parking in the bike lane areas.  The design was reasonable, as it is normal to stop bike lanes 100 feet short of an intersection and the city also decided not to have a bike lane in that section of the road so as to allow street side parking at the public park adjoining that section of the road.  However, under Cameron v. State of California (1972) 7 Cal.3d 318, a public entity may be held liable for failure to warn of a concealed dangerous condition even if that dangerous condition was covered by design immunity, so plaintiff can proceed on a claim that the city is liable for failing to warn bicyclists (so long as the failure to warn was not itself part of the design).  This decision reaffirms Cameron rejecting the city’s argument that Cameron should be overruled.  (Weinstein v. Department of Transportation (2006) 139 Cal.App.4th 52, which had held to the contrary, is disapproved.