[Tagging] How to tag oneway restriction applying to pedestrians?
joseph.eisenberg at gmail.com
Tue Jan 14 00:29:13 UTC 2020
> following this logics, "oneway:foot" means the oneway restriction applied to pedestrians, and the result would be no restriction, because "oneway" already has no implication for pedestrian
That "logic" is not logical. Why would another mapper or a database
user assume that? If I saw this tag as a mapper, it would be logical
to assume that the oneway restriction did indeed apply to foot travel.
It is the same as a database user designing a routing application or
renderer - you are not going to assume that a tag is meaningless
(unless it looks like it came from a bad import).
(This sort of pedantic arguement is like claiming that "I don't got no
money" means "I have money" because it is a "double negative", but in
fact double negatives are extremely common in spoken languages as a
means of emphasis, and are perfectly "standard" in many (like Spanish,
Indonesian, and many dialects of English).)
On 1/14/20, Martin Koppenhoefer <dieterdreist at gmail.com> wrote:
> Am Mo., 13. Jan. 2020 um 17:08 Uhr schrieb Jmapb <jmapb at gmx.com>:
>> IMO they're both ugly. Don't love -1, and don't love introducing a new
>> backward/forward scheme with basically the same meaning and possibly
>> ambiguous interactions with the older oneway scheme.
> the idea that oneway is about "driving" and not about "walking" is quite
> old, you can find it since 2007:
> "Description Oneway streets are streets where you are only allowed to drive
> in one direction."
> This is also what the access page says:
> I believe it is beneficial to agree on the colon as separator for combining
> individual tags, e.g.
> oneway:bicycle=no means is composed of "oneway" and "bicycle", as opposed
> to the hypothetical oneway_bicycle which would be a completely new tag
> "oneway bicycle". While it would be the same to write "bicycle:oneway", the
> general rules about tag composition order discourage this (hence it is used
> orders of magnitude less)
> following this logics, "oneway:foot" means the oneway restriction applied
> to pedestrians, and the result would be no restriction, because "oneway"
> already has no implication for pedestrian, so the further restriction for
> "foot" will not change it, you may not drive your feet in the other
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