pelderson at gmail.com
Fri May 25 10:20:33 UTC 2018
In that case it is a service-thing rather than a route-thing. Is it
generally used like that?
The wiki just mentions the co-location of start/endpoint of the route.
The suggested use as a validator-tag requires the use exactlly as the wiki
says, while other suggested uses mark cases where the tag differs from the
I see a consistency problem here... which explains why the actual use of
this tag is also inconsistent.
2018-05-25 11:58 GMT+02:00 Paul Allen <pla16021 at gmail.com>:
> On Fri, May 25, 2018 at 6:48 AM, Peter Elderson <pelderson at gmail.com>
>> The only use case I can imagine is when a roundtrip has one ore more
>> access ways which are included in the route relation. But even then, what
>> is the purpose?
> I would say that roundtrip=yes on route A->B->A means that you can remain
> on the bus at B and roundtrip=no means
> that you are (officially) required to disembark. I mention "officially"
> because some drivers may permit some passengers
> to remain on the bus. If you are required to disembark at B, even if you
> do not have to buy another ticket when you
> get back on board, it's roundtrip=no. It's not a matter of duration of
> the stop at B, it's whether or not you can start at
> A and return to A without leaving the bus.
> Tagging mailing list
> Tagging at openstreetmap.org
Vr gr Peter Elderson
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