[Tagging] shop=clothes vs shop=fashion

Enock Seth Nyamador enockseth at gmail.com
Wed Mar 6 15:40:43 UTC 2019


> Shop selling only clothes is still shop=clothes even if it is so small 
> that you are unable
> to enter inside.
> Shop selling only cars is still shop=car even if it is so small that 
> you are unable
> to enter inside.

Of course that's very valid scenarios.

> In some funny cases kiosk-type shops (sells drinks, newspapers, 
> magazines, snacks,
> cigarettes and the like) may be big enough that you can enter (for 
> example at train
> stations).
In this case I will map as shop=convenience instead.


On 3/6/19 3:33 PM, Mateusz Konieczny wrote:
> Yes, shop is not becoming shop=kiosk just becomes you are unable to 
> enter inside.
>
> Shop selling only clothes is still shop=clothes even if it is so small 
> that you are unable
> to enter inside.
>
> Shop selling only cars is still shop=car even if it is so small that 
> you are unable
> to enter inside.
>
> In some funny cases kiosk-type shops (sells drinks, newspapers, 
> magazines, snacks,
> cigarettes and the like) may be big enough that you can enter (for 
> example at train
> stations).
>
>
> Mar 6, 2019, 4:23 PM by osm at westnordost.de:
>
>     kiosk and convenience is supposed to be the same? I always used it
>     like
>
>     - convenience: small supermarket that is usually too small to have
>     shopping carts but still also sells things of daily need (shampoo,
>     toilet paper, milk, cornflakes, bread and spread,...). The typical
>     7-Eleven store (doesn't exist in Germany btw)
>
>     - kiosk: very small store that usually only sells drinks,
>     newspapers, magazines, snacks, cigarettes and the like. Sometimes
>     even so small that you can't go inside but buy things through the
>     window
>
>     Tobias
>
>     Am 6. März 2019 16:06:25 MEZ schrieb Jean-Marc Liotier
>     <jm at liotier.org <mailto:jm at liotier.org>>:
>     >On Wed, March 6, 2019 3:58 pm, Enock Seth Nyamador wrote:
>
>             Jean-Marc I agree with about shop=boutique much used in
>             West Africa.
>
>     >The
>
>             reason being that the shops have boutique attached to
>             their names.
>
>     >Indeed. In Dakar and Bamako, when you need to buy a Fanta, tu vas
>     à la
>     >boutique... So I can't really blame contributors for using the word
>     >that
>     >sound most natural to them.
>
>
>     >Depending on how big the shop is, solutions would be shop=kiosk
>     (after
>     >years of pushing we are beginning to see that one adopted) and
>     >shop=convenience (which is not used enough)
>
>
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-- 
Best,
-Enock

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