Sun Jun 01, 2014 12:12 am
kentsmith9 wrote:but you just happen to not have road types (business loops and country roads) in 4 of the columns.
Sun Jun 01, 2014 12:13 am
Sun Jun 01, 2014 1:08 am
Sun Jun 01, 2014 1:33 am
sketch wrote:Fredo-p wrote:Okay,
I really, really hope this helps resolve some of the issues that have happened as a result of the very strict and "simple" table I have created. This is the new table I have made. What I did was remove only the road types that are not recognized in Arizona. I have also relabeled the classifications to how the Arizona DOT has labeled them.
Is this a more usable table that follows what is on the road types wiki?
Not sure if you have an updated table somewhere, but this chart is non-compliant.
This is a hack job, but this is the correct content for your simplified chart.
Sun Jun 01, 2014 1:53 am
An Indian route is a type of minor numbered road in the United States found on some Indian reservations. The routes are signed by shields featuring a downward-pointing arrowhead with varying designs depending on the state and/or reservation. These routes are part of the Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) Road System, which also includes federal aid roads, interior or locally funded roads, highway trust fund roads, tribal public roads, county or township roads, parts of the state highway system, and other federal agency public roads. Maintenance of these routes varies by locality and could be the responsibility of the BIA, a given tribal nation, or both.
Sun Jun 01, 2014 7:54 pm
daknife wrote:Just a nitpick. Not every state has a champ. A state may have an L6 CM like me but no champ, or may not even have an L5 CM.
Tapatalking via my Galaxy S4
Sun Jun 01, 2014 9:29 pm
sketch wrote:The only thing that should change from one state to the next is the way that state handles its own state highway system (and possibly county routes). By default, all state highways are mH or higher. Some states which have both primary and secondary state highways may wish to demote the secondary state highways into the "State Hwy BUS, SPUR[a], LOOP" column. Some states don't have county routes at all; some states have "county highways" and "county roads" and may wish to make the former mH+ and the latter just Street+.
But the bulk of the guidance remains the same — nothing major changes in FC, except that some states might just use the "Other Freeway" class (as opposed to "Other Freeways and Expressways"), thereby placing all partially-limited-access 'expressways' into the "Other Principal Arterial" class. Michigan does this, for example. That doesn't actually change any FC rule, it simply makes the distinction easier for us in that state. Also, the guidance as to US highways remains the same.
So it isn't really necessary for all 50 states to supplement the FC guidance, as some will not need to change any of the state highway rules at all. If anything, making a state chart should only involve renaming some column headers to match that state's maps and maybe removing a column or row or two if they don't apply. For example, Michigan does not have "Other Expressway", and calls the next two classes "Other Principal Arterial" and "Minor Arterial"; Louisiana has "Freeways/Expressways" and "Principal Arterial" and "Minor Arterial", and "Parish Roads" (not county routes), no Interstate business routes, no CONN or ALT (I think) state highways, and so forth.
Fri Nov 06, 2015 5:24 am
Sat Nov 07, 2015 4:45 am
t0cableguy wrote:I'll agree to disagree on this one. I have not seen a single MP at the tampa bay/ dale mabry intersection.
Tue Feb 09, 2016 9:47 pm