Lot line

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lot line

[′lät ‚līn]
(civil engineering)
The legal boundary line of a piece of property.

Lot line

The line which bounds a plot of ground described as a lot in the title to the property. The line is represented on paper, and may be expressed on the property by boundary markers at corners, a fence, stone wall, or other means of delineation.

lot line

The legally defined boundary or limit of a parcel of land.
References in periodicals archive ?
The field personnel collecting data can enter geographic feature descriptions such as street name associated lot lines as the instrument test data is collected.
Thus, older urban districts often have rows of long narrow homes (some with workshops, offices, or small stores in front), built right to the lot lines. This arrangement leaves very little land uncovered - there are no sidewalks and few open spaces - but many blocks have internal courtyards to allow in light and air.
Some shrubs don't respect lot lines and will send up suckers on the far side .
and reducing reconfiguring the parking lot lines. The village board also adopted plan and zoning commission recommendations that overnight parking would be encouraged in the north parking.
Two neighbors of the building came to the meeting to air their concerns about the affordable housing plan, citing lack of parking, unclear lot lines, and the historical architectural features of the building.
Complicating things was the fact that lot lines in the two subdivisions did not line up.
The new Bobcat Tll0 compact track loader boasts a narrow width of 47 inches so it can travel through narrow openings or grade on narrow lot lines without treading on a neighbor's property.
Community Development Director Marc Mylott said the shortest distances are from the front porches to the lot lines, while the actual buildings are set further behind.
* swales that need to be constructed along lot lines in Phase 1 properties;
The developer of Lincoln Valley on the Fox has asked for permission to put buildings as close as 5 feet to lot lines, meaning there could be as little as 10 feet between units.