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chapter 2 Planning for and Controlling Construction
|a place for airplanes to land and takeoff. Includes terminal facilities for passengers and cargo.
|roadways that receive traffic from collector streets. They usually are four or more lanes and do not have traffic signals.
|small pipes that connect individual sites to trunk lines.
|that portion of a budget earmarked for expenditure of public money for construction projects included in the capital improvements program.
|Capital improvements program
|estimate of costs and schedule of construction projects for the community.
|professional who develops long and short-term plans to create an organized community.
|roadways that receive traffic from service streets. They generally have four or more lanes and traffic signals.
|large recreation areas that can accommodate picnic areas, shelter houses, hiking trails, tennis courts, ball fields, and swimming pools.
|detailed plan that describes how community development goals will be achieved.
|roadway with at least two lanes in each direction, separated by a strip of land
|roadway that has a fixed number of access points. This reduces the number of accidents and maximizes traffic flow.
|relatively small recreational spaces that contain play equipment. They are often built within housing developments.
|cylindrical tubes used to transport natural gas, oil, and gasoline over long distances.
|board members are chosen by the community to represent their interests
|roadways made of two parallel rails fixed to wooden ties. Used to move railroad cars.
|roadways built in housing developments. They connect to collector streets.
|the area from which a business draws customers
|large pipes that move water from storage tanks to smaller branch lines.
|construction of gas, electricity, communication, water, and sewer services.