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(a) Narrow passage: a narrow passageway or lane, especially one running between or behind buildings (b) A small street: a short or narrow street (c) A passage, as through a continuous row of houses, is permitting access from the street to backyards, garages, etc.
(a) A wide or main thoroughfare. (b) A thoroughfare running principally in a north-south direction and usually terminating at an east west street.
(a) Is usually a wide, multi-lane arterial divided thoroughfare, often with an above-average quality of landscaping and scenery. (b) A major throughfare running in a diagonal direction, rather than east-west or north-south. It must connect at least two sections and act as a collector.
(a) A road or railway elevated by a bank, usually across a broad body of water or wetland. (b) A transport corridor that is carried instead on a series of arches, perhaps approaching a bridge, is a viaduct.
A roadway containing a closed loop beginning and ending at intersections with the same street, or where the looped street closes onto itself, that is not interrupted by a through roadway.
(a) A permanently closed streets such as a cul-de-sac. (b) Dead end rights-of way under 1,000 feet in length which run east and west. (c) A minor street less than 500 feet in length, ending in a turnaround. (d) Horseshoe-shaped streets generally designated by one name throughout their entire length. (e) A cul-de-sac of eight (8) lots or less that is not interrupted by a through roadway. (f) Places or courts are all cul-de-sacs or permanent dead-end roads. (g) East-west streets less than 1,000 feet in length. (h) All dead-end streets.
(a) A body of water partly enclosed by land but having a wide outlet to the sea (b) Small or narrow cave in the side of a cliff or mountain
(a) A curvilinear roadway of more than one thousand feet (1,000’) in length, generally designated by a name. (b) Curving streets linger than 1,000 feet. (c) Winding thoroughfares. (d) Diagonal, curvilinear, or other types of roads not previously mentioned. (e) Roads that meander about and continue through to other rights-of-way. (f) Secondary facilities that connect with each other.
(a) Is a term commonly used in the United States to designate major roads intended for travel by the public between important destinations, such as cities. (b) Highway designs vary widely. They can include some characteristics of freeways and motorways such as multiple lanes of traffic, a median between lanes of opposing traffic, and access control (ramps and grade separation). (c) Highways can also be as simple as a two-lane, shoulderless road. (d) Highways are not always continuous stretches of pavement. For example, some highways are interrupted by bodies of water, and ferry routes may serve as sections of the highway.
(a) could be short drives that begin and end in the same street. (b) Cirular or semicircular roads. (c) A street forming a closed loop, generally designated by a name.
(a) could be short drives that begin and end in the same street. (b) Cirular or semicircular roads. (c) A street forming a closed loop, generally designated by a name.
A flat open stretch of pavement or grass, especially one designed as a promenade along a shore.
(a) A special scenic route or park, drive abutting a park, green way, or conservation area where zoning or topography would prohibit development on at least one side of the roadway. (b) A parkway is a general designation of a type of limited-access highway in some parts of the U.S. and Canada. (In other parts of the U.S., the term parkway may merely be another title for a normal surface street.) Like all limited-access highways, parkways are designed particularly for through traffic, and many can be classified generally as freeways or toll highways. (c) Many parkways are restricted to non-commercial traffic and cars; trucks, buses, and the like are banned. (d) Historically, the term "parkway" has often implied that the road was designed specifically with a naturalistic or manicured landscaping of the median and adjacent land areas meant to suggest a pastoral driving experience, isolated from the manifestations of commerce and advertising, even when the road passes through populated areas; for this reason commercial traffic is excluded. (e) Many parkways have signature road signs with special emblems that suggest a thematic driving experience and increase the sense of isolation from civilization in the vicinity of the road
(a) A short curvilinear or diagonal roadway less than one thousand feet (1,000’) in length. (b) A cul-de-sac or permanent dead-end-road.
(a) A road is an identifiable route or path between two or more places. Roads are typically smoothed, paved, or otherwise prepared to allow easy travel; though they need not be, and historically many roads were simply recognisable routes without any formal construction or maintenance. (b) In urban areas roads may pass along and be named as streets, serving a dual function as urban space and route.
(a) The word “street” is sometimes used colloquially as a synonym for “road,” but city residents and urban planners draw a crucial distinction: a road's main function is transportation, while streets facilitate public interaction.[1] Examples of streets include pedestrian streets, alleys, and center-city streets too crowded for road vehicles to pass. Conversely, highways and motorways are types of roads, but few would refer to them as streets. (b) Streets can be loosely categorized as main streets and side streets. Main streets are usually broad with a relatively high level of activity. Commerce and public interaction are more visible on main streets, and vehicles may use them for longer-distance travel. Side streets are quieter, often residential in use and character, and may be used for vehicular parking.
A straight road.
(a) A diagonal local street serving as a collector for one or more local thoroughfares. (b) All curvilinear streets. (c) A trail is a pedestrian path or road mainly used for walking, but often also for cycling, cross-country skiing, or other activities. (d) Some trails are off-limits to everyone other than hikers, and few trails allow motorized vehicles.
(a) Toll road, tollway, turnpike, pike, or tollpike is a road on which a toll authority collects a fee for use. Similarly there are toll bridges and toll tunnels. Non-toll roads are financed using other sources of revenue, most typically gasoline tax or general tax funds. Tolls have been placed on roads at various times in history, often to generate funds for repayment of toll revenue bonds used to finance constructions and/or operation. (b) Two variations of toll roads exist: barrier (mainline) toll plazas and entry/exit tolls. On a mainline toll system, all vehicles stop at various locations on the highway to pay a toll. While this may save money from the lack of need to construct tolls at every exit, it can cause lots of traffic congestion, and drivers could evade tolls by going around them (as the exits do not have them). With entry/exit tolls, vehicles collect a ticket when entering the highway, which displays the fares it will pay when it exits, increasing in cost for distance travelled. Upon exit, the driver will pay the amount listed for the given exit. Should the ticket indicate a travelling violation or be lost, the driver would typically pay the maximum amount possible for travel on that highway.
(a) A minor street that changes direction or begins and ends on the same thoroughfare. (b) Dead-end rights-of-way under 1,000 feet running at oblique angles to the four points of the compass. (c) Diagonal streets les than 1,000 feet in length.