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.010 Dish-Type Antennas. Dish-type antennas shall comply with the following provisions.
.0101 Dish-type antennas, including the support structure, exceeding six (6) feet in height for non-residential properties and three (3) feet for residential properties, measured at their highest point above ground level, shall be screened from view from all public rights-of-way, public property and adjacent non-industrially zoned properties, as may be seen from a point six (6) feet above ground level on the adjacent non-industrially zoned property. The screening shall be provided by landscaping, fencing, and/or architectural building features.
.0102 The antennas shall not be located in a required structural setback area abutting any public or private street.
.0103 The diameter of the antennas shall not exceed three (3) feet in residential zones, unless a larger antenna is approved by a conditional use permit. In non-residential zones, the diameter shall not exceed six (6) feet, unless a larger antenna is approved by a conditional use permit.
.0104 For residential zones, all satellite dishes and antennas three (3) feet and under in diameter or diagonal length shall be located such that visibility is minimized from public and private streets, while maintaining reception.
.0105 For non-residential zones, all satellite dishes and antennas six (6) feet and under in diameter or diagonal length shall be located such that visibility is minimized from public and private streets, while maintaining reception.
.020 Other Antennas. Except as otherwise provided in subsections .0104 and .0105 above, antennas, other than dish-type antennas, used for receiving radio or television broadcast signals may be mounted on the roof of a building and need not be screened, with the exception of the Scenic Corridor Overlay Zone. The top of the antenna shall not exceed the maximum permitted height in the zone, or six (6) feet above the highest point of the roof, whichever is higher, unless otherwise specified in the underlying zone. (Ord. 5920 § 1 (part); June 8, 2004.)