Interchange (road)

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The High Five in Dallas, Texas. This is a complicated five-level stack interchange, due to the proximity of frontage roads and segregated high-occupancy vehicle lanes. This hybrid design is based on parts of a four-level stack for highways, with a three-level-diamond interchange to handle the frontage roads.
32°55′27.2″N 96°45′50.0″W / 32.924222°N 96.763889°W / 32.924222; -96.763889

In the field of road transport, an interchange is a road junction that uses grade separations to allow for the movement of traffic between two or more roadways or highways, using a system of interconnecting roadways to permit traffic on at least one of the routes to pass through the junction without interruption from crossing traffic streams. It differs from a standard intersection, where roads cross at grade. Interchanges are almost always used when at least one road is a controlled-access highway (freeway or motorway) or a limited-access divided highway (expressway), though they are sometimes used at junctions between surface streets.

An aerial view of the Lakalaiva interchange in the Tampere Ring Road between the Highway 3 (E12) and Highway 9 (E63) near city of Tampere.
61°27′46″N 23°46′10″E / 61.46278°N 23.76944°E / 61.46278; 23.76944

Terminology[edit]

An interchange between the M0 and M4 motorways outside Budapest, showcases directional, semi-directional, and loop ramps.
47°24′18″N 19°18′55″W / 47.40500°N 19.31528°W / 47.40500; -19.31528

Note: The descriptions of interchanges apply to countries where vehicles drive on the right side of the road. For left-side driving, the layout of junctions is mirrored. Both North American (NA) and British (UK) terminology is included.

  • A freeway junction or highway interchange (NA) or motorway junction (UK) is a type of road junction linking one controlled-access highway (freeway or motorway) facility to another, to other roads, or to a rest area or motorway service area. Junctions and interchanges are often (but not always) numbered either sequentially, or by distance from one terminus of the route (the "beginning" of the route).[2]
    The American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials (AASHTO) defines an interchange as "a system of interconnecting roadways in conjunction with one or more grade separations that provides for the movement of traffic between two or more roadways or highways on different levels."[3]
  • A ramp (NA), slip road (UK), or link (IE) is a short section of road that allows vehicles to enter or exit a controlled-access highway.[4][5][6][7]
  • Ingress traffic is entering the highway via an on-ramp or entrance ramp, while egress traffic is exiting the highway via an offramp or exit ramp.[8]
  • A directional ramp curves toward the desired direction of travel: A ramp that makes a left turn exits from the left side of the roadway (a left exit).[9]
  • A semi-directional ramp exits in a direction opposite from the desired direction of travel, then turns toward the desired direction. Most left turn movements are provided by a semi-directional ramp that exits to the right, rather than exiting from the left.[9]
  • A non-directional ramp goes opposite to the desired direction of travel, such as loop ramps in a cloverleaf interchange.[9]
  • A system interchange connects multiple controlled-access highways.[10]
  • A service interchange connects a controlled-access facility to a lower-order facility, such as an arterial or collector road.[10]
  • The mainline is the controlled-access highway in a service interchange, while the crossroad is the lower-order facility that often includes at-grade intersections or roundabouts, which may pass over or under the mainline.[11]
  • A complete interchange has ramps to provide access from any direction of any road in the junction to any direction of any other road in the junction.[12]
  • An incomplete interchange has at least one or more missing ramps that prevent access to at least one direction of another road in the junction from any other road in the junction.[12]
  • Weaving is an undesirable situation where traffic entering and exiting a highway must cross paths within a limited distance.[13]

History[edit]

The concept of the controlled-access highway developed in the 1920s and 1930s in Italy, Germany, the United States and Canada. Initially, these roads featured at-grade intersections along their length. Interchanges were developed to provide access between these new highways and heavily-travelled surface streets. The Bronx River Parkway was the first road to feature grade-separations.[14][15] Maryland engineer Arthur Hale filed a patent for the design of a cloverleaf interchange on May 24, 1915,[16] though the conceptual roadwork was not realised until a cloverleaf opened on December 15, 1929, in Woodbridge, New Jersey, connecting New Jersey Route 25 and Route 4 (now U.S. Route 1/9 and New Jersey Route 35). It was designed by Philadelphia engineering firm Rudolph and Delano, based on a design seen in an Argentinian magazine.[17][18][15]

System interchange[edit]

A system interchange connects multiple controlled-access highways, involving no at-grade signalised intersections.[10]

Four-legged interchanges[edit]

Cloverleaf interchange[edit]

A cloverleaf interchange is a four-legged junction where left turns across opposing traffic are handled by non-directional loop ramps.[19] It is named for its appearance from above, which resembles a four-leaf clover.[17] A cloverleaf is the absolute minimum interchange required for a four-legged system interchange. Although they were commonplace until the 1970s, most highway departments and ministries have sought to rebuild them into more efficient and safer designs.[19]

The cloverleaf interchange was invented by Maryland engineer Arthur Hale, who filed a patent for its design on May 24, 1915.[16] The first one in North America opened on December 15, 1929, in Woodbridge, New Jersey, connecting New Jersey Route 25 and Route 4 (now U.S. Route 1/9 and New Jersey Route 35). It was designed by Philadelphia engineering firm Rudolph and Delano, based on a design seen in an Argentinian magazine.[17][18] The first cloverleaf in Canada opened in 1937 at the junction of Highway 10 and what would become the Queen Elizabeth Way.[20] The first cloverleaf outside of North America opened in Stockholm on October 15, 1935. Nicknamed Slussen, it was referred to as a "traffic carousel" and was considered a revolutionary design at the time of its construction.[21]

A cloverleaf offers uninterrupted connections between two roads, but suffers from weaving issues. Along the mainline, a loop ramp introduces traffic prior to a second loop ramp providing access to the crossroad, between which ingress and egress traffic mixes. For this reason, the cloverleaf interchange has fallen out of favour in place of combination interchanges.[17]

Stack interchange[edit]

A stack interchange is a four-way interchange whereby a semi-directional left turn and a directional right turn are both available. Usually access to both turns is provided simultaneously by a single offramp. Assuming right-handed driving, in order to cross over incoming traffic and go left, vehicles first exit onto an off-ramp from the rightmost lane. After demerging from right-turning traffic, they complete their left turn by crossing both highways on a flyover ramp or underpass. The penultimate step is a merge with the right-turn on-ramp traffic from the opposite quadrant of the interchange. Finally an onramp merges both streams of incoming traffic into the left-bound highway. As there is only one offramp and one onramp (in that respective order), stacks do not suffer from the problem of weaving, and due to the semi-directional flyover ramps and directional ramps, they are generally safe and efficient at handling high traffic volumes in all directions.

A standard stack interchange includes roads on four levels, also known as a four-level stack: including the two perpendicular highways, and one more additional level for each pair of left-turn ramps. These ramps can be stacked (cross) in various configurations above, below, or between the two interchanging highways. This makes them distinct from Turbine interchanges, where pairs of left-turn ramps are separated but at the same level. There are some stacks that could be considered five-level; however, these remain four-way interchanges, since the fifth level actually consists of dedicated ramps for HOV/bus lanes or frontage roads running through the interchange. The stack interchange between I-10 and I-405 in Los Angeles is a three-level stack, since the semi-directional ramps are spaced out far enough so they do not need to cross each other at a single point as in a conventional four-level stack.

Stacks are significantly more expensive than other four-way interchanges, due to the design of the four levels. Additionally they may suffer from objections of local residents, because of their height and high visual impact. Large stacks with multiple levels may have a complex appearance and are often colloquially described as Mixing Bowls, Mixmasters (for a Sunbeam Products brand of electric kitchen mixers), or as Spaghetti Bowls or Spaghetti Junctions (being compared to boiled spaghetti). However, they consume a significantly smaller area of land compared to a cloverleaf interchange.

Combination interchange[edit]

A combination interchange (sometimes referred to by the portmanteau, cloverstack)[22][23] is a hybrid of other interchange designs. It uses loop ramps to serve slower or less-occupied traffic flow, and flyover ramps to serve faster and heavier traffic flows.[24][25] If local and express ways serving the same directions and each roadway is connected righthand to the interchange, extra ramps are installed. The combination interchange design is commonly used to upgrade cloverleaf interchanges to increase their capacity and eliminate weaving.[26]

Turbine interchange[edit]

The turbine interchange (also known as a whirlpool[citation needed]) is an alternative four-way directional interchange. The turbine interchange requires fewer levels (usually two or three) while retaining directional ramps throughout. It features right-exit, left-turning ramps that sweep around the center of the interchange in a clockwise spiral. A full turbine interchange features a minimum of 18 overpasses, and require more land to construct than a four-level stack interchange' however, the bridges are generally short in length. Coupled with reduced maintenance costs, a turbine interchange is a less costly alternative to a stack.[30]

Three-level roundabout[edit]

Complex roundabout interchange Kleinpolderplein in Rotterdam, the Netherlands. 51°55′53″N 4°26′19″E / 51.931498°N 4.438479°E / 51.931498; 4.438479

A three-level roundabout interchange features a grade-separated roundabout which handles traffic exchanging between highways.[7] The ramps of the interchanging highways meet at a roundabout, or rotary, on a separated level above, below, or in the middle of the two highways.

Three-legged interchanges[edit]

These interchanges can also be used to make a "linking road" to the destination for a service interchange, or the creation of a new basic road as a service interchange.

Trumpet interchange[edit]

Trumpet interchanges may be used where one highway terminates at another highway, and are named as such due to their resemblance to the musical instrument. They are sometimes referred to as Jug handles.[31]

These interchanges are very common on toll roads, as they concentrate all entering and exiting traffic into a single stretch of roadway, where toll plazas can be installed once to handle all traffic, especially on ticket-based tollways. A double-trumpet interchange version can be found where a toll road meets another toll road or a free highway. They are also useful when most traffic on the terminating highway is going the same direction. The turn that isn't used as often would get the slower loop ramp.[32]

T and Y interchanges[edit]

Full Y

A full Y-interchange (also known as a directional T interchange) is typically used when a three-way interchange is required for two or three highways interchanging in semi-parallel/perpendicular directions, but it can also be used in right-angle case as well. Their connecting ramps can spur from either the right or left side of the highway, depending on the direction of travel and the angle.

Directional T interchanges use flyover/underpass ramps for both connecting and mainline segments, and they require a moderate amount of land and moderate costs since only two levels of roadway are typically used. They get their name due to their resemblance to the capital letter "T", depending upon the angle from which the interchange is seen and the alignment of the roads that are interchanging. It is sometimes known as the "New England Y", as this design is often seen in the northeastern United States,[33] as with the Braintree Split and the northern terminus of MA Route 24, both south of Boston.

It features directional ramps (no loops, or weaving right to turn left) and can use multi-lane ramps in comparatively little space. Some designs have two ramps and the "inside" thru road (on the same side as the freeway that ends) crossing each other at a three-level bridge. The directional T interchange is preferred to a trumpet interchange because a trumpet requires a loop ramp by which speeds can be reduced, but flyover ramps can handle much faster speeds. The disadvantage of the directional T is that traffic of the terminating road enters and leaves on the passing lane, so the semi-directional T interchange (see below) is preferred instead.[33]

The interchange of Highway 416 and Highway 417 is one of the few directional T interchanges (constructed 1990-93) built, after most transportation departments had switched over to the semi-directional T design.

Semi-directional T interchange

Like a directional T interchange, a semi-directional T interchange uses flyover (overpass) or underpass ramps in all directions at a three-way interchange. However, in a semi-directional T some of the splits and merges are switched to avoid ramps to and from the passing lane, eliminating the major disadvantage of the directional T. Semi-directional T interchanges are generally safe and efficient, though they do require more land and are costlier than trumpet interchanges.

Semi-directional T interchanges are built as two or three-level junctions, with three-level interchanges typically being used in urban or suburban areas where land is more expensive. In a three-level semi-directional T, the two semi-directional ramps from the terminating highway cross the surviving highway at/near a single point, which will require an overpass and underpass. In a two-level semi-directional T, the two semi-directional ramps from the terminating highway cross each other at a different point than the surviving highway, necessitating longer ramps and often one ramp having two overpasses. Highway 412 has a three-level semi-directional T at Highway 407 and a two-level semi-directional T at Highway 401.

Service interchange[edit]

Service interchanges are used between a controlled-access route and a crossroad that is not controlled-access. A full cloverleaf may be used as a system or a service interchange.[19]

Diamond interchange[edit]

A diamond interchange is an interchange involving four ramps where they enter and leave the freeway at a small angle and meet the non-freeway at almost right angles. These ramps at the non-freeway can be controlled through stop signs, traffic signals, or turn ramps.

Diamond interchanges are much more economical in use of materials and land than other interchange designs, as the junction does not normally require more than one bridge to be constructed. However, their capacity is lower than other interchanges and when traffic volumes are high they can easily become congested.

Double roundabout diamond

A double roundabout diamond interchange, also known as a dumbbell interchange or a dogbone interchange, is similar to the diamond interchange, but uses a pair of roundabouts in place of intersections to join the highway ramps with the crossroad. This typically increases the efficiency of the interchange when compared to a diamond, but is only ideal in light traffic conditions. In the dogbone variation, the roundabouts do not form a complete circle, instead having a teardrop shape, with the points facing towards the center of the interchange. Longer ramps are often required due to line-of-sight requirements at roundabouts.[34]

Partial cloverleaf interchange[edit]

A partial cloverleaf interchange (often shortened to the portmanteau, parclo) is an interchange with loops ramps in one to three quadrants, and diamond interchange ramps in any number of quadrants. The various configurations are generally a safer modification of the cloverleaf design, due to a partial or complete reduction in weaving, but may require traffic lights on the lesser-travelled crossroad. Depending on the number of ramps used, they take up a moderate to large amount of land, and have varying capacity and efficiency.[35]

Parclo configurations are given names based on the location of and number of quadrants with ramps. The letter A denotes that, for traffic on the controlled-access highway, the loop ramps are located in advance of (or approaching) the crossroad, and thus provide an onramp to the highway. The letter B indicated that the loop ramps are beyond the crossroad, and thus provide an offramp from the highway. These letters can be used together when opposite directions of travel on the controlled-access highway are not symmetrical, thus a parclo AB features a loop ramp approaching the crossroad in one direction, and beyond the crossroad in the opposing direction, as in the example image.[36]

Diverging diamond interchange[edit]

A diverging diamond interchange (DDI) or double crossover diamond interchange (DCD) is similar to a traditional diamond interchange, except the opposing lanes on the crossroad cross each other twice, once on each side of the highway. This allows all highway entrances and exits to avoid crossing the opposite direction of travel and saves one signal phase of traffic lights each.[37]

The first DDIs were constructed in the French communities of Versailles (A13 at D182), Le Perreux-sur-Marne (A4 at N486) and Seclin (A1 at D549), in the 1970s.[38] Despite the fact that such interchanges already existed, the idea for the DDI was "reinvented" around 2000, inspired by the freeway-to-freeway interchange between Interstate 95 and I-695 north of Baltimore.[39] The first DDI in the United States opened on July 7, 2009, in Springfield, Missouri, at the junction of Interstate 44 and Missouri Route 13.[40][41]

Single-point urban interchange[edit]

Single-point urban interchange along Interstate 84 in Meridian, Idaho, showing the single multi-phase traffic signal
43°35′36.5″N 116°23′37.4″W / 43.593472°N 116.393722°W / 43.593472; -116.393722

A single-point urban interchange (SPUI) or single-point diamond interchange (SPDI) is a modification of a diamond interchange in which all four ramps to and from a controlled-access highway converge at a single, three-phase traffic light in the middle of an overpass or underpass. While the compact design is safer, more efficient, and offers increased capacity—with three light phases as opposed to four in a traditional diamond, and two left turn queues on the arterial road instead of four—the significantly wider overpass or underpass structure makes them more costly than most service interchanges.[42][43] Since single-point urban interchanges can exist in rural areas, such as the interchange of U.S. Route 23 with M-59 in Michigan, the term single-point diamond interchange is considered the correct vernacular.[44]

Single-point interchanges were first built in the early 1970s along U.S. Route 19 in the Tampa Bay area of Florida, including the SR 694 interchange in St. Petersburg and SR 60 in Clearwater.[45]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Fact Sheet: Light Horse Interchange – Westlink M7/M4 Motorway Interchange" (PDF). Westlink Motorway Limited. May 2006. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 3, 2016. Retrieved July 29, 2021.
  2. ^ "Interstate System". Federal Highway Administration. February 5, 2019. Retrieved July 27, 2021.
  3. ^ Task Force on Geometric Design, 2000 (2001). "10.1 – Introduction and General Types of Interchanges". A Policy on Geometric Design of Highways and Streets (PDF). AASHTO. p. 10.1-1. ISBN 1-56051-156-7. Retrieved July 27, 2021.
  4. ^ Torbic, Darren J.; Lucas, Lindsay M.; Harwood, Douglas W.; et al. (2017). Design of Interchange Loop Ramps and Pavement/Shoulder Cross-Slope Breaks. National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 1.1 Background. p. 18. doi:10.17226/24683. ISBN 978-0-309-45554-1.
  5. ^ "Motorways (253 to 273) – Joining the motorway (259)". The Highway Code. Government of the United Kingdom. June 27, 2014. Retrieved July 26, 2021.
  6. ^ "Motorways (253 to 273) – Leaving the motorway (272 to 273)". The Highway Code. Government of the United Kingdom. June 27, 2014. Retrieved July 26, 2021.
  7. ^ a b The Design of Major Interchanges (PDF) (Report). Transport Infrastructure Ireland. December 2020. p. 6-1. DN-GEO-03041. Retrieved August 1, 2021.
  8. ^ "Ingress/Egress". Texas Department of Transportation. Retrieved July 18, 2021.
  9. ^ a b c Iowa Department of Transportation (September 1, 1995). "Cross Sections of One-Way Ramps and Loops" (PDF). Retrieved October 19, 2009.
  10. ^ a b c Hotchkin, Scott (20 March 2017). "The Amazing World of: Interchange Designs". Short Elliott Hendrickson Inc. Retrieved July 25, 2021.
  11. ^ Task Force on Geometric Design, 2000 (2001). "10.8.2 – Types of Separation Structures". A Policy on Geometric Design of Highways and Streets (PDF). AASHTO. p. 10-14. ISBN 1-56051-156-7. Retrieved July 30, 2021.
  12. ^ a b Epps, James W.; Stafford, Donald B. (1974). "Interchange Development Patterns on Interstate Highways in South Carolina" (PDF). 53rd Annual Meeting of Highway Research Board, Washington, DC. No. 508. Transportation Research Record. ISSN 0361-1981. Retrieved July 27, 2021.
  13. ^ National Cooperative Highway Research Program, Transportation Research Board (2011). "4.2.3 Weaving Segments". Guidelines for Ramp and Interchange Spacing (PDF) (Report). National Academy of Sciences. pp. 45–46. ISBN 978-0-309-15548-9. Retrieved July 27, 2021.
  14. ^ "Built to Meander, Parkway Fights to Keep Measured Pace". New York Times. June 6, 1995. Retrieved August 1, 2021.
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  16. ^ a b "US Patent No. 1173505A". Google Patents. Retrieved July 29, 2021.
  17. ^ a b c d Martin, Hugo (April 7, 2004). "A Major Lane Change". LA Times. Archived from the original on January 12, 2012. Retrieved July 29, 2021.
  18. ^ a b "New Bridge Over Raritan, 'Express Route' Opens Today". Courier-Post. Camden, New Jersey. December 15, 1929. p. 23. Retrieved July 29, 2021.
  19. ^ a b c Zhong, Hantao (2012). Free-flow Parclo Interchange vs. the Cloverleaf Interchange with C-D Roads and the All-Directional Four-level Interchange: A Comparison of Geometrics, Construction Cost, and Right of Way Requirements (PDF) (Thesis). Raleigh, North Carolina: North Carolina State University. Retrieved July 31, 2021.
  20. ^ Shragge, John; Bagnato, Sharon (1984). From Footpaths to Freeways. Ontario Ministry of Transportation and Communications, Historical Committee. pp. 79–81. ISBN 0-7743-9388-2.
  21. ^ Rundquist, Solveig (June 17, 2014). "The octopus that could save Slussen". Sweden: The Local. Retrieved July 19, 2021.
  22. ^ "Bureau of Environment Conference Report: NHDOT Monthly Natural Resource Agency Coordination Meeting" (PDF). New Hampshire Department of Transportation. August 16, 2017. Retrieved August 5, 2021.
  23. ^ McDaniel, Dana L. (February 5, 2015). "Ordinance No. 12-15" (PDF). City of Dublin, Ohio. Retrieved August 5, 2021.
  24. ^ Task Force on Geometric Design, 2000 (2001). "10 – Grade Separations and Interchanges". A Policy on Geometric Design of Highways and Streets (PDF). AASHTO. pp. 803–805. ISBN 1-56051-156-7. Retrieved July 10, 2021.
  25. ^ Publication 13M – Design Manual, Part 2 Highway Design, Chapter 4 (PDF) (6 ed.). Pennsylvania Department of Transportation. April 2021. p. 4-4. Retrieved July 10, 2021.
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  33. ^ a b "Interchanges: Trumpet". kurumi.com. Retrieved June 17, 2017.
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  35. ^ Task Force on Geometric Design (2000). "10.9.3.6.1 – Partial Cloverleaf Ramp Arrangements". A Policy on Geometric Design of Highways and Streets (PDF). AASHTO. pp. 10-60–10-63. ISBN 1-56051-156-7. Retrieved July 27, 2021.
  36. ^ "10.2.10 Partial Cloverleafs". South Carolina Roadway Design Manual (PDF) (Report). South Carolina Department of Transportation. February 2021. pp. 10.2-11–10.2-12. Retrieved July 27, 2021.
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  38. ^ Staff (June 13, 2013). "I-64 Interchange at Route 15, Zion Crossroads". Virginia Department of Transportation. Archived from the original on November 27, 2013. Retrieved July 30, 2021.
  39. ^ Chlewicki, Gilbert (2003). "New Interchange and Intersection Designs: The Synchronized Split-Phasing Intersection and the Diverging Diamond Interchange" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on October 20, 2011. Retrieved October 20, 2009.
  40. ^ "Missouri Department of Transportation" (PDF).
  41. ^ Staff (June 2011). "I-44/Route 13 Interchange Reconstruction: Diverging Diamond Design". Missouri Department of Transportation. Archived from the original on June 7, 2011. Retrieved October 3, 2015.
  42. ^ "Innovative Intersections and Interchanges". Virginia Department of Transportation. November 17, 2020. Retrieved July 27, 2021.
  43. ^ "Single-Point Urban Interchanges". Missouri Department of Transportation. Retrieved July 27, 2021.
  44. ^ Task Force on Geometric Design, 2000 (2001). "10.9.3.4 – Single-Point Diamond Interchanges". A Policy on Geometric Design of Highways and Streets (PDF). AASHTO. p. 10-48. ISBN 1-56051-156-7. Retrieved July 27, 2021.
  45. ^ Bonneson, James A.; Messer, Carroll J. (March 1989). National Survey of Single-Point Urban Interchanges (Report no. FHWA/TX-88/1148-1) (PDF) (Report). Federal Highway Administration. Retrieved July 27, 2021.

External links[edit]