Q: Is a street a public thoroughfare in a built environment? ¶
Q: Are streets allowed only at certain times? ¶
Q: Is a street a public easement? ¶
A: Yes, and one of the few shared between all sorts of people.
Q: Are streets bracketed by bollards or Jersey barriers so as to keep out vehicles? ¶
Q: Are streets too busy or narrow for parking on the side? ¶
Q: Is a street referred to as the frontage of the lot? ¶
Q: Are streets usually broad with a relatively high level of activity? ¶
Q: Are streets important corridors for utilities such as electric power? ¶
A: Yes, communications such as telephone, cable television and fiber optic lines; storm and sanitary sewers; and natural gas lines.
Q: Is a street a modern suburban arterial that was urbanized after decades of having the status and function a true highway? ¶
A: Yes, so people continued to use the number from force of habit.
Q: Is a street so strongly identified with their respective most famous types of commerce? ¶
A: Yes, that their names are sometimes applied to firms located elsewhere.
Q: Are streets wide enough for at least two lanes of traffic? ¶
Q: Are streets quieter? ¶
A: Yes, and often residential in use and character, and may be used for vehicular parking.
Q: Are streets associated with the beautification of a town or city? ¶
Q: Is a street characterized by the degree and quality of street life it facilitates? ¶
A: Yes, and whereas a road serves primarily as a through passage for road vehicles or pedestrians.
Q: Is a street well known as epicenters of the city's gay culture? ¶
Q: Is a street famous not only for its active nightlife but also for its role as the center of the city's French Quarter? ¶
Q: Is a street located in? ¶
Q: Are streets a human-scale design that gives its users the space and security to feel engaged in their surroundings? ¶
A: Yes, and whatever through traffic may pass.