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This page is supposed to be used like the place and admin_level tables. OpenStreetMapW.svg This is the equivalent table on the OSM wiki, but it lacks the residential and service categories.

Tagging by country

Country highway=
motorway trunk primary secondary tertiary unclassified residential service
Adariaflag.png Adaria A1 A2

Dual motorways, max speed between 100 and 140 km/h, 2+ lanes

NI-10 CH-10 MO-10

Urban branches or loops from motorways, although speed limit can be as low as 80 km/h. They wear a 2-letter indicator of the city they're in.

C-11 CN-33

National-level roads. The letter prefix indicates ownership (C is federal-owned, NK for Nankoku, CT for Catelia, CN for Canalia.), and the two numbers indicate the road. Numbers can't be duplicated, regardless of ownership (There can't be a C33 and a CT33, for example.)

Max speed up to 100 km/h. Usually one lane per side, without separation.

C-32 CT-123

Second-level national roads, usually called "State Roads". Follow the same pattern than first level roads, but can have a 3-digit number indicator. Maximum speed: 80 km/h


Local roads or splits roads from higher-order roads. Maximum speed usually 60km/h

Unused Miscellaneous Miscellaneous
Allendea-Flag.png Allendea Motorways, Tollways and Freeways. Speed Limits vary from 90 to 130 km/h. Signed as national motorways (autopista(s) nacional(es)). National route network. Speed limits vary from 60 to 100 km/h. National or Provincial Routes. Speed limits vary from 60 to 100 km/h. Main roads connecting Partidos and smaller towns. Run by the province. Speed limits vary from 40 to 80 km/h. Roads inside Partidos. Run by the Partido. Speed limits vary from 30 to 70 km/h. Small rural road, 2 lanes Roads with buildings on one or both sides of the street. Speed limits vary between 30 and 50 km/h. Small connector roads, usually one-way. Speed limits at 30 km/h.
Flag of Antharia.svg Antharia Autostradă (Template:AN, Template:AN, etc.):
Trunk road with separated carriageways, no private accesses, no signalized intersections, no at-grade intersections that cross the median, and at least 4 lanes.
Drum Națïonal (Template:AN, Template:AN, etc.):
Dual carriageways designed for higher speeds; suburban dual carriageways with very few traffic lights, 4-way-crossings and access to private properties.
Drum Provincïal (Template:AN, Template:AN, etc.):
Rural: Fast transit road (speed > 80km/h, or 60km/h in mountain regions), paved (asphalt or concrete), with side shoulder large enough to park a car (2m or more) or more than one lane per direction.

Urban: Arterial road, fast (speed > 60km/h), paved (asphalt or concrete), single or dual carriageway, connecting many neighborhoods, forming the main circulation net in large cities or the main entrance and exit routes in medium and small cities.

Drum Județean (rural: Template:AN, Template:AN, etc.):
Linking smaller population centres to each other and to the state highways. Major through routes within city limits.
Drum Comunal:
Less significant roads and collector roads.
Unused Stradă:
Generally paved street with one or two lanes, situated only in residential areas.
Stradă de serviciu:
Street in urban or rural areas with limited access.
Template:Aorangëa Any road built to motorway standards National Road
Shire Road
1st class Village Road
2nd class Village Road
Template:Belphenia All motorways in Belphenia are called "Interstate Highways", and are part of the Belphenian Interstate Highway Network (for example, B 97). At least 2 lanes for each direction in rural areas. There is no general maximum speed limit on special roads and straightaways, but the general maximum speed limit varies by state. The minimum speed limit for all motorways is 45 m.p.h. National Routes (example: BR 55, or State Roads) are main roads but they are not motorways, and are part of the National Route System of Belphenia. At least 2 lanes for each direction, but with some exceptions in urban areas in special regions. The maximum speed limit for all trunk roads and dual carriageways is 65 m.p.h. in rural areas (45 m.p.h. in urban areas) unless varies by prefecture, and the general minimum speed limit is 40 m.p.h. (25 m.p.h. in urban areas) Main roads that are part of the Subnational Route System of Belphenia (example, BR 42, Prefecture highways) Secondary roads that are mostly Prefecture Routes (example: Hwy 990, Rte 33, FAL 14), but with a general maximum speed limit of 45 m.p.h. At least 2 or 4 lanes for each direction. In some areas like Edaleria Prefecture, they also serve as Frontage Roads as well. Tertiary roads that connects to other roads, cities, towns, villages, and communities. Roads that are not state, prefecture, or county roads. Roads connecting to residential areas. Living streets normally connects to allotments, farmlands, and farmyards, and are very common in most cities. Traffic may be restricted to pedestrians in the cities of Remiville, Zerephine City, Shadowsnow City, Seralia City, Hinahi, and Eraede. Miscellaneous
Template:Drabantia Dálnice (highways)  3  Silnice pro motorová vozidla (motorroads)  10  Silnice první třídy (first class roads)  46  Silnice druhé třídy (second class roads)  271  Silnice třetí třídy (third class roads) 3716 Jiný druh silnice (other roads) No rule. No rule.
Template:Duncanheim Divided limited access highway (ie, motorway). Designation begins with "M", followed by number. Primary National Highways, numbered "A2" through "A9". Except in urban and some mountainous regions, width is two lanes for vehicular traffic, a central lane used for turns (or in some rural areas serving as a passing lane for one direction at a time), and an outer lane on either side exclusively for non-motorized transport (eg, bicycles, horses, pedestrians). Other National Highways, numbering scheme "A22", "A222", with fewer digits usually indicating a longer highway. Road width varies, the standardized form is that of the Primary National Highways, however, this standard is not always met. Major Arterial Roads not classified as numbered highways. Can often meet highway standards. Minor Arterial Roads and Streets, usually in urban areas. Size varies, but the minimum is two lanes for vehicles and sidewalks. Category rarely used, usually indicates either rural roads or exclusively industrial streets Streets and Rural Roads with building-to-building distance of at least 8 meters and less expected traffic than Minor Arterial Roads Alleys, parking aisles, other single lane non-street roadways. Uncommon, as many single lane roadways are tagged as either "living streets" or "pedestrian streets".
Template:Aorangëa Any road built to motorway standards
no road numbering scheme in use
National Road
no road numbering scheme in use
Shire Road
no road numbering scheme in use
1st class Village Road
no road numbering scheme in use
2nd class Village Road
no road numbering scheme in use
Flag of Eeland.png Eelanti E1

Typical motorway with speedlimits around 100-130 km/h. Numbered with letter E combined with a number.


Numbered with letter A combined with a number.


Numbered with letter B combined with a number.


Numbered with letter C combined with a number.


Numbered with letter D combined with a number.

Typical residential street
Esheinflag.png Eshein Frayvegn (Freeways)
Italian traffic signs - autostrada.svg
Ekspressvegn (Expressway)
Hinweiszeichen 8c.svg
Rout Rout Stryt (Srteet)
Template:Esthyra National motorways, which are  A1 ,  A2  and  A3 . Maintained by regional governments. Unnumbered dual carriageways maintained by cities/counties. 1-digit National Highways. 2-digit National Highways, urban arterial roads. Other main roads that does not fall into the previous 2 categories. Non-Local roads in towns. Local roads in towns/cities. Private roads.
Flag of the FSA.svg Federal States No official national standards. State-level standards can be found below.
Izaland flag.png Izaland 髙速國道, kosoku-kukudō (lit. "high-speed national road"). Marked by the letter "E", it is an extensive network of intercity and urban (in large cities) tolled high speed roads with 2 to 3 lanes per way. The general speed limit is 130 km/h, although a few segments in the lesser urbanized areas allow up to 150 km/h. Incomplete segments may be toll-free, and there are discounts for who travels on low peak times. 準髙速國道, Jun-kosoku-kukudō (lit. "semi-high-speed national road"). They work as bypass roads for minor cities, or connect motorway junctions with the inner areas of the main settlements. Toll-free, usually 2 lanes per way, and maximum speed between 80 and 110 km/h. 國道, askashirunka (lit. "national road"), or 一級道路, iskūdōro (lit. "1st class road"). Marked by "A", state owned roads connecting the main cities. Toll free and two lanes per way on certain segments. 懸道, iramirunka (lit. "prefectural road"), or 二級道路, nikūdōro (lit. "2nd class road"). Marked by "I", managed by the prefectures, usually stretch within a single region, and reach up to the smaller towns and villages. 地域道, tsiwikidō (lit. "local road"), or 三級道路, sankūdōro (lit. "3rd class road"). Connect local communities toether 其他道, Other roads. 四級道路, tsikūdōro (lit. "4th class road"). Streets in residential areas. 雑道, Miscellaneous.
Kojo flag ddtuga.png Kojo National motorways. "G 1", "G 13" etc. Highest road class in Kojo, at least 3 lanes for each direction as well as a structural barrier separating the different directions from each other. General speed limit is 140 km/h, recommended speed 120 km/h, about one third of the network is imposed with lower designated speed limits. 3 lanes per direction. Heavily tolled. Also national motorways, with just 2 lanes per direction. "G 1", "G 13" etc. The structural barrier often consists of only simple middle and side purlins. Heavily tolled. In rural areas major regional roads, sometimes with partly grade separation at intersections and up to 2 lanes per direction, general speed limit outside of settlemtents: 100 km/h. In urban areas major artery roads. (often "daitō") In rural areas roads of regional importance, very rarely grade separations and mostly one lane per direction. In urban areas artery roads. ("kesha") In rural areas roads that connect villages etc.; no grade separation, 1 lane. In urban areas roads that facilitate neighbourhood traffic to higher roads. (In Pyingshum: "toku") Neighbourhood roads, rural access roads. N/A miscellaneous
Flag of Kuehong.png Kuehong 髙速 Cao tốc (Tolled expressways). C for expressways, but CQ for expressways considered nationwide (i.e. crossing several states) 车路 Xa lộ (National highways). Interstate high-traffic roads not considered motorways. An in-between between primaries and motorways State-maintained roads connecting towns between districts (has a letter prefixed on its route number depending on state) or major roads in towns. Local district low-traffic roads that connect cities, towns and villages with each other. Same with secondary but shorter Other roads. Streets in residential areas. Miscellaneous.
Template:Latina Autopista - numeros ## 1 to 39. The roads ## 30 to 39 are partly trunk-roads. No toll. No speed-limit dual carriageway with numbers ## 30 to 39 (and few other) - No toll - speed-limit 135 km/h, in towns 60 km/h Ruta Nacional with ## 40 to 99, old standard = 100 km/h, new standard = 120 km/h, in towns 60 km/h Ruta regional with ## 100 to 999, speed-limit 100 km/h, in towns 40 km /h or 60 km/h - see signals Ruta local, speed-limit 80 km/h, in towns 40 km/h speed-limit 80 km/h, in towns 40 km/h N/A miscellaneous
Flag-le.png Leresso  Y2 
Yaħanħewa (ᡕᠠᡴ᠌ᠠᡃᢊ᠋ᡝᡐᠠ). Dual carriageway roads that generally span the country. Odd if roughly parallel to the coast, even if stretching inland.
Dual carriageway with double-digit numbering scheme. First digit indicates the region as well as direction (odd if east-west, even if north-south), and the last digit can vary.
Regional roads indicated by three-digit numbers. The first digit indicates the region – each region is allocated two digits, though regional roads with a final "0" are reserved for use in the Aludres Uras, and can lead with any digit. The three-digit number is odd if the road runs predominantly east-west, and even if it runs predominantly north-south.
Rural regional roads. Like higher-priority roads, the first digit indicates the region. The second digit, however, corresponds to the uras the road is in. The last two digits are random.
speed-limit 80 km/h, in towns 40 km/h N/A miscellaneous
MauretiaFlag-new.svg Mauretia All officially designated autodromam. Roads are fully limited-access and host speeds between 100km/h and 130km/h. With rare exceptions, there are always two through lanes of travel. Shields are red and accompanied by the motorway icon.
 Mauretia motorway.svg P 
Typically dual-carriage roadway with full shoulders or single-carriage roadway with additional space of about 2 meters between opposing travel lanes and full shoulders. This designation is used for roads that are largely limited access but do not qualify as an official autodroma. Major national roads (blue shield) not supplanted by motorways. Not for roads with a weight restriction of 7.5t, height restriction of 3.5m, or when bypassed. May be used for provincial routes of multiple lanes.
All national roads not shown as primary. Also includes all provincial roads with at least a one-meter width shoulder and two non-village connections (rural) or major arterials (urban). Provincial roads are signed with a white shield.
All provincial routes regardless of deficiency and all secondary urban roads. Lowest possible tagging for roads connecting any two municipalities. This is the lowest possible tagging for roads designed to accommodate high-profile vehicles. Rural connector roads and access roads to parks or similar structures in urban environs. Recreation routes are the only possible designation to be at this level. Recreation routes are signed with a green shield.
Residential or primarily residential streets with no otherwise through traffic. Miscellaneous roads such as lengthy driveways or restricted access roads. May also be used in urban environments for allies and quays not designed for through traffic or frequent use.
Civil flag of Navenna.svg Navenna  A-1   A-6 dir 
Motorways (autostrade), including spurs. Limited access highways with separated carriageways, grade-separated interchanges and at least 2 lanes in each direction. Are almost always tolled.
 N-7   N-601 
Expressways (superstrade), including spurs. Used for limited access highways that have motorway restrictions but lack motorway standard.
 N-1   N-7 var   N-9 dir 
Primary national roads (strade nasionaƚe), including important spurs. Used for trunk roads managed by the national government that are not part of the motorway or expressway network. Road standard can vary but is usually high.
 N-42   N-9 var 
Secondary national roads (strade nasionaƚe), including spurs. Used for roads managed by the national government of secondary importance. Road standard can vary but is usually high.
 C-122   U-10   Rac-1 
Provincial roads (strade cantonaƚe), urban routes (strade urbane), ring roads (racordi) and other major urban roads that otherwise lack classification. Used for important roads managed by the local government in each canton. Road standard can vary greatly depending on canton.
Other local public roads without classification, rural roads that connect towns or urban roads with through traffic. Public road without through traffic, that primarily provide access to residential areas. Roads, public or private, that are used for access to, or within an industrial area, residential complex, business park, service station, park, graveyard, etc. Usually denotes a road with a specific purpose rather than a general access road, and are often owned/managed by the amenity the road provides access to.
Template:New Ingerland  A1 
Trunk roads. The trunk road network is the primary road network connecting all major provincial centres. Special laws apply.
Primary roads. These roads provide the primary link for major regions not served by the trunk road network and for highly significant tourism regions.
Secondary roads. Created to provide important links between population centres and between these centres and the primary transport network.
Collector roads Local rural roads Local urban roads Back alleys, service, and access roads.
ParoyFlag.png Paroy Limited access freeway with interchanges. Mostly used for motorways in the Paroyan Expressway System. At least 2 lanes for each direction, in concentraded urban areas up to at least 3 lanes. General speed limit varies by state and road, minimum speed 100 kmph and maximum speed 140 kmph by law, exceptions exist.
 E 1   E 10   E 420 
Trunk expressway or State Route of the highest classification. At least 2 lanes for each direction, varies in urban areas. General speed limit varies by state and road, minimum 80 kmph and maximum speed 120 kmph by law, exceptions exist.
 A 54   VR 22 
State route or other primary highway. Always numbered.
Urban areas: Large avenue/street. Speed limits vary. Exceptions exist.
Rural areas: State Routes. Speed limits vary. Exceptions exist.

 VR 252   NS 130 
Secondary highway. Always numbered. Road numbers shared with primary.
Urban areas: Secondary road or arterial road like avenue. General max speed 50 kmph.
Rural areas: Larger main roads. General max speed 80 kmph.
Tertiary highways. May be numbered.
Urban areas:Major streets or collector roads that facilitate neighbourhood traffic to higher roads.
Rural areas: Roads that connect villages.
Other roads used for local traffic, without residences. Used by exception. Local roads with residences, often reffered to as street. Local roads that do not carry traffic. Also used for alleys or smaller streets in neighborhoods with residential roads.
Template:Randalia Limited access highways connecting major cities. Minmum of two lanes each direction.Speed limit 120 km/hr Similar configuration to motorways. Connect primary or secondary roads to motorways.Lower speed limit than motorway. National roads, connect cities between provinces. May also be contained entirely within a province.Four or more lanes in urban areas, Two lanes in rural areas. Roads that connect cities and towns within a province. Also connect two primary roads. County roads. Miscellaneous nonresidential streets and roads, usually in central district of a city. Streets and roads in residential areas. miscellaneous
Flag-se.png Semanya  N1   N29 
Main roads in the country.
 17   209 
Primary roads.
Secondary roads.
Tertiary roads.
"Surface" roads.
Service roads, small urban residential streets, et cetera.
Template:Unesia Trans-State (motorway) Highway designation begins with a 'U'
Intra-State (expressway) Highway designation begins with State Code e.g. 'A' for Darulaman or the first letter of each other state
Trans-City (surface highway) Highway designation begins with State Code e.g. A for Darulaman, and the first letter for each other state
miscellaneous miscellaneous miscellaneous miscellaneous miscellaneous
Vodeo Flag.png Vodeo  M1   M37 
Motorways, freeways, expressways, and other limited access roads. Speed limits vary between provinces, but are generally between 80 km/h and 130 km/h.
 A9   B36 
A- and B-level national highways not classified as limited-access roads.
C-level national highways not classified as limited-access roads.
SA 5 CA 16
Provincial highways and major urban and rural roads not classified as provincial highways.
Minor urban arterial and district roads. Rural and other non-urban roads. Residential and other roads used for local traffic. Miscellaneous

Tagging by states of the Federal States

Eventually the FSA should have national standards; in the meantime, state mappers are encouraged to add their state to describe how they've been mapping their roadway networks.

State motorway trunk primary secondary tertiary unclassified residential service
ClamashFlag.png Clamash F.S. motorways and state-level dual carriageway: grade separated and controlled access highways: Speed Limit 75 mph rural and 70 mph urban. Major highways with dual carriageways: limited access: Speed Limit 65 mph rural and 45 mph urban. Major highways. Typically two lanes in rural areas, may be divided by a median in urban areas: Speed Limit 60 mph rural and 35 mph urban. Minor highways. Typically two lanes in rural areas, may be divided by a median in urban area: Speed Limit 60 mph rural and 35 mph urban. Minor highways with single carriageway: Speed Limit 55 mph rural and 35 mph urban. N.A. Minor roads and streets: Speed Limit 50 mph rural and 25-30 mph in urban. Private roads, service roads or alleys.
Costa Dorada Divided, multi-lane highways with no at-grade intersections. Access controlled with entrance and exit ramps. Speed limits generally set at 70 mph in urban areas and 80 mph in rural areas, with exceptions for congested and mountainous sections. Multi-lane, divided highways with at-grade intersections. Speed limits ranging from 50 mph to 75 mph. Major highways, generally with a single lane in each direction and no center divider. Also used for the most important urban thoroughfares. Minor highways with a single lane in each direction and no center divider. Also used for major city streets. Roads generally used to connect neighbourhoods with secondary and primary routes. Minor roads often in rural or industrial areas. Minor roads in neighbourhoods often connecting residential areas to higher capacity roads. Private roads and access roads.
Template:Culpepper F.S. motorways and state-level dual carriageway, grade separated, controlled access highways that otherwise meet federal motorway standards Dual carriageway, high volume, high speed roads that do not meet federal motorway standards. They may have some at grade intersections and traffic lights. Major arterial roads with higher capacity and speeds (up to 50mph) than secondary roads. Arterial roads that are narrower with less capacity and lower speeds (up to 40mph). Minor roads that act as arterials for neighborhoods and small settlements. Unpaved gravel roads or rural roads Low speed roads in neighborhoods Private roads and access roads
4 FSA Elway.png Elway Multi-lane high speed highways. Usually, only the national ones crossing the state. Not in use in Elway roadway network Major arterial highways with dual carriageways. Usually, but not only, all the state highways. Minor arterial highways with dual carriageways. Usually, but not only, all the county highways. Major roads with either dual or single carriageway in a city or town. Not in use in Elway roadway network Rural roads with lower width and speed limits and less important city streets. Private roads, access roads or alleys.
Template:Fellshire All Federal States motorways, as well as other fully access controlled and grade separated dual-carriageways Divided, partially access controlled parkways or bypasses of towns that only have a single carriageway Major State Routes Other State Routes, or roads of much local significance that aren't part of the State Route System. State Routes of the least importance, as well as other roads of local significance. N/A Rural roads with lower width and speed limits, as well as neighborhood roads and less important city streets. Low-speed access roads and alleys.
Template:Gnaerey Controlled Access Highways, including all FS routes, designated FS-000 or GY-000 (FS) Mostly Controlled Access Highways, open to all traffic, usually sections of other routes, keeping the designation of that category State Roads, connecting counties, or connections between those routes, usually designated without letter suffix State or County Roads, connecting locations within a county, usually designated with the respective county's letter suffix County Roads, connecting locations to higher order roads, usually designated with the respective county's letter suffix Local roads, not intended but open for thru-traffic Local routes, generally not suitable for thru-traffic
Minnonigan Flag.png Minnonigan Fully access-controlled with full grade separation from railroads and other roads. Includes the F.S. Motorway network, freeway portions of the Minnonigan 900-series expressway system, and other fully access-controlled facilities. Interchanges are numbered based on mileage, increasing from the southern or eastern terminus within the state of Minnonigan. In rural areas, divided high-speed highways with limited access from cross-streets. Some major intersections may be grade-separated. In urban areas, generally denotes a high-volume, high-speed (above 50mph) roadway with six lanes or more that may or may not have a median. In rural areas, high-speed two-lane roads with full access to and from most cross-streets. In suburban and urban areas, generally denotes a high-volume roadway with four-to-six lanes with speed limits generally between 35mph and 50mph. In rural areas, similar two-lane cross-section as primary roads, but with lower volumes of traffic. In suburban and urban areas, generally denotes a mid- to high-volume roadway with two-to-four lanes with speed limits generally below 35mph. Urban and suburban collector roads to connect neighborhoods to higher-speed roadways. Generally two lanes with speed limits below 35mph. Rarely used in rural areas. Indicates a private or semi-private road off of the official state or municipal road networks, such as internal streets on college campuses, industrial facilities, or airports. All other roads, generally serving properties immediately adjacent to the road and rarely used for through traffic. Low-speed access roads and alleys. Also used for dedicated bus-only facilities in urban areas.
Template:New Carnaby Federally funded highways State funded highways, most nearly motorway standard Major Arterial Roads; All state routes in New Carnaby are either trunk or primary roads Arterial roads; locally funded Connecting and residential roads that carry high volumes of vehicles Not used Roads, usually non-through-ways, that serve residential communities Privately owned (Public or Private sector) roads
DrapeauFSA-NI.svg Nishowigan FS Routes. Dual-carriage, fully segregated roadways assigned to the state by the federal government. Downgraded former FS-routes. Significant arterial roads, often traversing State borders. Arterial roads, often not traversing State borders. Often marking Concession lines. All fully-paved. Roads often marking sideroad lines. Such roads might not be paved. Not-paved, not significant rural roads not following a concession or sideroad lines. In cities and towns, all will mark two-way streets. Smaller roads traversing communities or blocks. In cities and towns, all will be one-way streets. Roads serving an individual location.
Ogdalenflag.png Ogdalen (Note: Classifications are not strict and based on OSM)

FS Motorways and other limited access freeways

Major highways connecting large towns or covering large distances Major commercial highways or important arterial roads Medium commercial roads, major rural roads Minor commerical or major residential streets N.A. All roads that don't fit other classifications Alleys, Driveways, Parking, Access Roads, etc.
Olselen Flag -2.jpg Olselen F.S. motorways including spurs and auxiliary, and state-level dual carriageway: separated and controlled access highways: Speed Limit 65 In Urban Areas, 70 In Suburban Areas, 80 In Rural Areas. Major arterial highways with dual carriageways. Speed Limit 55 in Rural Areas, 55 in Suburban Areas, 65 in Rural Areas Primary roads , certain highways, state roads, and other city / town connectors. Speed Limits between 30-45 in Urban Areas 40-50 in Suburban Areas and 55-65 in Rural Areas Medium traffic commercial roads and town connecting rural roads. Speed Limit 35-45 in Urban Areas, 45-50 in Suburban Areas, and 50-65 in Rural Areas Medium sized roads primarily found in Urban and suburban areas. Connecting side roads to main roads. Speed Limit 30-40 in Urban areas, 40-50 in Suburban Areas 50-60 In Rural Areas N/A Residential roads usually found in Urban and Suburban areas with parking on one or both sides. Speed Limit 30-35 in Urban areas, 30-40 in Suburban Areas. If in Rural Areas 35-50 Private roads
Template:Penquisset Federally funded highways State funded highways Major Arterial Roads; All Penquisset state routes are either trunk or primary roads Arterial roads; locally funded Connecting and residential roads that carry high volumes of vehicles Not used Roads, usually non-through-ways, that serve residential communities Privately owned (Public or Private sector) roads
Flag of Sierra (front).png Sierra Controlled access dual carriageways. Used only for FS-routes and spurs. Not used All state highways. Always at-grade and one lane in each direction apart from the Northern Turnpike, which is dual carriageway. Intrastate route designations or major roads in cities. Used for county roads/routes. Often paved roads, but can be partially or fully unpaved in high mountain areas. Minor roads, largely unpaved. Primarily residential roads, paved in most parts but can be unpaved in mountains. Access, private or other minor roadways
Tempache flag.png Tempache High-speed, fully access-controlled, divided, with at least two lanes in each direction. All FS Routes and certain primary state routes. High-speed, limited-access (at-grade intersections), divided highways with at least two lanes in each direction. Part of primary state route system. Major arterial routes typically connecting larger population areas. Usually part of primary state route system. Minor arterial routes and routes connecting smaller towns. Usually part of primary state route system. Low capacity minor routes that are lined and paved with at least one lane in each direction. Usually part of secondary state route system. Paved or unpaved lower capacity roads through rural areas. Usually part of secondary state route system. Paved lower capacity roads through urban areas. Low speed private roads, access roads, or alleys.