Mr. Ungar, don't sit down. Mr. Unger, you said there were three ways to define whether something is urbanized or not. And you only talked about one, could you talk about the other two please?
One is 60% sub-divided. One is three residents per acre. And usually look at that for residential areas. And the other other way is zoned for commercial business or industrial use. So if you kind of think about it, you're looking at areas that have been subdivided because they're developed or are going to develop, you know, usually subdivision is a is a part of annexation, or is a part of development. Three persons per acre, you have intense residential areas. So that would be more urbanized, or commercial business and industrial, once it's zoned for that, it's either developed already or that there's an expectation that it's going to. So those are kind of the three tests that evolved over case law for 100 years in Indiana and eventually got codified in the 90s, I think into the statute.
And all of the areas that we are asked to consider tonight meet those guidelines?
The Area 7 does not. But there is another basis, there are, there are actually two other bases for annexing. One is an economic development project, specifically we've that we've never really talked about. And the third one is area that's needed and can be used for the city's development in the future. So the idea is you have to, there's there's some other tests under the statute, it has to be more contiguous, for example, if you're, if you're going to do, it has to meet at 1/4 contiguity requirement instead of a 1/8 continuity requirement. But you can and you'll see around the state a lot of times annexations occur with the idea that it's not developed yet, but it's, you're annexing it for the potential for development in the in the reasonably near future.