Is this order really mandatory? I usally draft routes west to east and north to south. nlds routes have no exit numbers. Do I really have to change it? (if yes, I'll do it)
Euroroutes should run west to east and north to south.
Some countries use a major city as the origin and have exit numbers increasing radially outward and circumferentially in a certain direction.
It's the latter one - these rules didn't forsee non-motorways in Europe. It's not a huge problem, far from it, merely a 'nice to have' - and you don't have
to change it but its more in keeping with the system if its not assuming a grid. I've ordered routes by what seems to be the natural start, and what seems to be the natural end when drafting routes outside North America.
I've generally decided to use label names from the same system if both routes are from systems of the same tier. nlds and nldp are tier 5 systems. Should I really use N route label here?
No, my mistake, as I forgot the 3-digit N roads are the same level.
Sorry, I don't understand why these suffixes are required. I couldn't find a rule and if there is a rule... I had to change A LOT of waypoint labels. I had to check all routes I've ever drafted...
Is it mandatory or just a suggestion? When are N/S/W/E suffixes generally required?
Where it's a concurrency. These ones are where the road is turning onto/off of the road of the label name, rather than merely intersecting that road.