Automobile and truck
City role: direct
|The percent of each modal corridor (automobile, bicycle, pedestrian, transit, truck) that is considered complete, by length.
. Segments of the automobile and truck networks are considered “complete” if they are in their final configuration, and do not have a reconfiguration project identified for them in the TFP or the Buildout Plan, which is the City’s long-term list of planned transportation improvements.
. Segments of the bicycle modal corridor network are considered “complete” if they are served by a trail or another type of physically separated bikeway, such as a cycle track. Bicycle lanes are not considered physically separated bikeways.
. Pedestrian network completion is reported as 1) the percent of connections within Redmond’s pedestrian priority zones (Downtown and Overlake urban centers, together with the area within one-half mile of a light rail station areas) that achieve a high level of pedestrian-oriented design, including increased width and landscaping; and 2) the percent of the transportation network in Redmond’s neighborhoods that has some pedestrian facility present.
. Segments of the transit network are considered complete if they carry transit service that meets the City’s standards for that corridor. On “high frequency” corridors, that standard is 15-minute headways (the time between vehicles) between 7 a.m. and 6 p.m. On “regular” corridors, that standard is 30-minute headways during the same period.
Source: Planning Department
Updated March 2014
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