The Carnegie classifications have changed, though, making it hard to compare the current breakdown to the R1/R2 distinction we're all familiar with.
At the institutional level, you might consider RU/VH (doctoral granting institutions with very high research activity) as R1s. RU/H (high research activity) might go either way, depending on whether they're at the high end of low end of "high" (that sounds stupid, but I think you get the point).
Master's granting institutions should usually fall under R2, but it depends on the research focus. If it's a teaching focused master's program (e.g., the students don't do a thesis), it might be more like a SLAC.
However, remember that the institutional category is not necessarily the same as the departmental category. For instance, I am technically at an R1 institution, but my department does not have graduate programs, so my job is more like being at a SLAC. And not all programs that grant doctorates will necessarily be R1s; depending on the productivity of the faculty and students in that department, they might be more like an R2. I would probably put my graduate program in that category; the school is R1 (or, RU/VH), but the department isn't really. It's not a bad department, but it's not as productive as other similarly sized state schools.