I think there used to be a median with trees on route 29.
This new asphalt, District Avenue, runs northwest off Rt. 29 to two-hundred and fifty “luxury apartments” under construction, now leasing.
…living at its finest located in Charlottesville, Virginia, just steps away from The Shops at Stonefield – the new gathering place for Charlottesville residents. We’re close to everything and a haven from it all.–Stonefield Commons
The Cville Bike mApp project is a regional bike mapping project developed by the Charlottesville-Albemarle Metropolitan Planning Organization, in partnership with BikeCharlottesville, the City of Charlottesville, Albemarle County, and the University of Virginia. It will allow transportation planners to better understand how cyclists use the current transportation system. Cyclists will use the App to map their ride and then upload the data. Staff will use the uploaded data for mapping to determine, key cycling corridors, barriers and routes.–TJPDC
(kick-off ride for the mApp. Local cyclists parallel the John Warner Parkway.)
Whenever I see a pictogram my first response is to wish the pictogram user had employed words. Hieroglyphics don’t speak to me.
So what does this new pictogram in the middle of Water Street mean? It is about 75 yards east of the transit center. Does this mean there is a Corporal on a bicycle nearby? That this is where the motorized vehicles flatten bicycles?
My guess? Bikes are supposed to use the middle of the travel lane. But, it is only a guess. (NOTE! It is a sharrow)
The answer might be found in the pages of
The Manual on Uniform Traffic Control Devices, or MUTCD defines the standards used by road managers nationwide to install and maintain traffic control devices on all public streets, highways, bikeways, and private roads open to public traffic. The MUTCD is published by the Federal Highway Administration (FHWA) under 23 Code of Federal Regulations (CFR), Part 655, Subpart F.The Manual on Uniform Traffic Control Devices (MUTCD), which has been administered by the Federal Highway Administration (FHWA) since 1971, is a compilation of national standards for all traffic control devices, including road markings, highway signs, and traffic signals. It is updated periodically to accommodate the nation’s changing transportation needs and address new safety technologies, traffic control tools and traffic management techniques.
The driver says it’s an urban myth, that customers shouldn’t buy fuel when service station tanks are being filled
He claims that in line filtration between the storage tank and the customer’s car would capture any sediment lofted by turbulence associated with fuel delivery.
I needed gas, bought some.