Speed Camera Database Download. Buy Used Camera Gear.
GPS Angel V4EBATT Cordless Red Light and Speed Camera Detector w/ 8+ Hour Rechargeble Battery Pack - Includes Lifetime Camera Database Subscription
GPS ANGEL is an accurate and affordable GPS-based red light camera & speed camera detector. GPS Angel uses GPS satellite technology to determine your vehicle's current position, compares it to an on-board database of thousands of known red light camera locations and speed camera locations in the United States and Canada, and then alerts you in advance with visual and audible alarms when you are near a camera. It works right out of the box - just plug it into your cigarette lighter and place on your dashboard (optional rechargeable battery accessory provides up to 8 hours of cordless use). GPS Angel includes free unlimited access and updates to the #1 national red light camera locations and speed camera locations database. New cameras are being added to the database all the time and you can download updates for free using your Windows PC (does not work on Mac OS) and the included sync cable and be protected for no additional charge. Other GPS radar detector products typically charge a subscription fee for database updates - which can be over $100 per year - making GPS Angel the most affordable red light camera & speed camera locator on the market. Browse or search the camera map at GPS Angel web site. Typical red light camera and speed camera tickets can be more than $300. Don't take any chances. You'll drive safer, avoid tickets, and protect your license. GPS Angel pays for itself after helping you avoid just one ticket!87% (10)
GPS Angel is an accurate GPS red light camera and speed camera detector. GPS Angel determines your vehicle's current location through accurate GPS satellite technology and continuously checks an on-board database of thousands of known red light cameras and speed cameras. When you're near a camera in the database, visual and audible alerts provide advance warning. GPS Angel works out of the box ? just charge the battery pack and place on your dashboard. No installation required.
A low profile, accurate GPS red light camera and speed camera detector. Click to enlarge.
Install is a snap--sticks right on dash with included gel pad.
GPS Angel is hundreds of dollars less than radar detectors with GPS-detection capabilities and includes free camera database updates - making it the most affordable red light camera and speed camera detector available.
There are over 6,000 cameras in-use today and this is expected to grow to over 35,000 in the next 5 years! Get the GPS Angel today. You'll avoid expensive traffic fines, be a safer driver, and protect your license.
Advanced SiRF Star III GPS technology ensures accurate camera detection and location.
The built-in, rechargeable lithium-ion battery provides up to eight hours of cordless use.
Don't Miss an Alert
Visual and audible alerts provide clear early warning of fixed speed cameras and red light cameras, known mobile camera locations, and high-risk accident areas.
Updatable On-Board Database
Includes an on-board database of thousands of locations with unlimited free weekly updates you can download over the Internet with your PC.
Assign your own personal location alerts (such as schools and playgrounds) and maximum speed warnings.
Trip log can automatically store where you've driven for the past 2 weeks
Or make that "no install"--just charge the included battery and place on dashboard
At only 2.75 inches in diameter and weighing less than 8 ounces, the GPS Angel will stay out of your way.
What's in the Box
GPS Angel Red Light Camera and Speed Camera Detector, GPS Angel Manager Software (PC only, free download), Rechargeable Lithium-Ion Battery, Cigarette Lighter Power Adapter, Combo Power Cable/USB Sync Cable and Battery Charger Cable, Skid-Free Dashboard Gel Pad, Printed User Guide
Experiment using protocol
I teach a postgraduate class at Birkbeck, University of London which explores issues around journalism in an age of the Live Web. In the first session, as a way of the students getting to know each other, and for me to know them, I get the class to interview each other and publish a story. The idea is that they produce something and post it online, raising issues of what is ‘journalism’?, speed, mobility, informality, open and closed source, content relationships etc. As proof of concept, while they are working I take a photograph and post to Flickr and Twitter. I deliberately make the picture as bland and ‘unprofessional’ as possible so that the emphasis is on the issues not the image. This exercise is also an experiment with jpeg. My iPhone takes the image and the camera software compresses it using the jpeg protocol, adds the suffix .jpg and saves the image file to the phone memory. Already protocol is ‘withdrawing from view’. Having done its work between the capturing and the saving, it retreats, hides, leaving only its trace behind – encapsulated in the suffix. But the jpeg protocol actant, in its network alliances has had real effects. Jpeg is the chosen compression protocol in the iPhone software. Apple’s designers could have chosen GIF, or PNG or even RAW as a way of encoding the digital information its CCD provides to the software. They didn’t. One reason is because of the high compression offered by jpeg. This allows more images to be taken more quickly (writing a large file to memory can be a slow process, forcing the user to wait). This can be a selling point for consumers. It also allows iPhone images to be flexible and interoperable, allowing iPhone app developers to create apps that manipulate or share the images using standards they can work with, building the sort of App ecosystem that Apple is now seeing as central to its business and locking-in the user to that ecosystem and arguably proprietary space. In effect Apple uses an open standard as part of a closed business strategy. I used one of those closed Apps to upload my image to two social media spaces – Flickr and (via Mobypicture, the default image service with my Twitter app) Twitter. Again the jpeg protocol’s alliances not only enabled these practices but constructed them in particular ways. As a compressed image, my jpeg-encoded photograph, could easily pass through the narrow bandwidth available on mobile networks (itself the site of other protocols and actant-alliances, e.g. TCP/IP, DNS etc). As a jpeg-encoded image, Flickr could recognise and post it to my page immediately. If my image had been encoded using a different standard e.g. Tiff, Flickr would have had to decode and re-encode it using the jpeg protocol to make it work and visible in its databases. Like Apple, Yahoo’s Flickr engineers chose to use the jpeg-protocol to encode the images it archives and displays. To a certain extent they had no choice. As imaging devices standardised around the jpeg protocol and other sites and services defaulted to “upload your jpeg” (sic), Flickr needed to ensure its(!) images were interoperable and the barriers to entry for consumer/imagers was as low as possible, the site was as fast as possible and the tools available were as attractive as possible. This is where again the jpeg protocol established new and powerful alliances around its metadata. The jpeg protocol allows EXIF metadata to be added to the file during compression. Camera and image management software can write information about the moment of taking, the choices the imager made and the location. All of this can be read by Flickr’s software and made added value for the Flickr imager by being added to the database, the page and Flickr as well as the imager’s archive. It is important to separate the metadata that jpeg enables from that Flickr allows a user to add. As I upload, or later I can add other information to my image: title, description, tags etc. This information is added to the file’s entry within the Flickr database. But other information in that database has been provided through the jpeg/EXIF protocol, which during encoding adds metadata to the image file – not the database entry. This information is then read into the Flickr database entry. Again, in the Flickr practices of uploading, publishing, searching, downloading and printing through a jpeg-aware desktop programme, we are seeing the traces of the jpeg protocol but not the protocol itself. The ‘Flickr image’ both on my page and within Flickr’s databases, searches and streams of imag(in)ings, the sharing, embedding and imagining practices that happen around those streams within the distributed scopic regime, have been enabled and set in motion by a protocol. Flickr’s business (and the ecosystem of apps, programmes, widgets, search engines, artworks and PhD theses that surround it) are in/enfolded with jpeg. I also uploaded the jpeg-encoded file to Mobypicture. I didn’t choose to. Within my Twitter app IEssex Police / Speed Camera Van / ???? / EY03 EBA
Essex Police Speed Camera Van seen at Maldon 999 Emergency Day 2010. This is part of a program run by Essex Police called 'Driving Casualties Down'
Download over 100,000 + enforcement locations into your GPS & avoid costly traffic tickets. US/Canada locations. PhantomALERT turns ordinary personal GPS navigation devices into powerful Red Light Camera & Speed Trap detectors. In minutes your GPS device will start saving you money and the headaches of receiving costly traffic tickets. Compatible with Garmin, TomTom, Magellan GPS ONLY. How it works. First drivers & spotters report speed traps & photo enforcement locations on our web site. Then you simply download our location database in to your GPS & you will receive audio & visual alerts every time you approach enforcement areas. You will see them before they see you. Speed Traps, Red Light Cameras, Speed Cameras, DUI Checkpoints ...Similar posts:
PhantomALERT turns ordinary personal GPS navigation devices and smart phones into powerful Red Light Camera & Speed Trap detectors. In minutes your GPS device will start saving you the money--and the headaches--from receiving costly traffic tickets. Compatible with Garmin, TomTom, Magellan GPS devices.
A lifetime subscription provides free updates to the database for as long as you own your GPS. Additionally, with the Lifetime subscription you can add PhantomALERT to multiple GPS devices if you or your family own more than one. You also get valuable free updates to new devices such as smart phones as they become available.
Monthly and annual subscriptions are also available.
PhantomALERT features the largest, most accurate compilation of GPS safety data available, compiled and verified through multiple audits by PhantomALERT in addition to the thousands of contributions of users, who add and verify data they personally experience in everyday driving. To maintain the database's accuracy, PhantomALERT use a unique ranking system using multiple submissions, user view ratings and proprietary validation.
How It Works
The worlds largest driver generated and verified database of speed traps, red light cameras, speed cameras, school zones, DUI checkpoints, railroad crossings, dangerous intersections, speed bumps and more...
1. Enforcement Locations are Reported
First drivers & spotters report speed traps & photo enforcement locations on our website. Newly reported locations are inspected daily, and prepared for verification by other drivers.
2. Accuracy Is Verified
For every newly reported location, other drivers rate it for accuracy. Highly rated POIs stay in the database, while low rated ones are removed.
3. Users Download Locations to GPS and Smart Phones
Download over 400,000+ enforcement locations in minutes. Compatible with Garmin, TomTom, and Magellan GPS, and Google Android SmartPhones.
4. Users Avoid Traffic Tickets
Receive audio and visual alerts every time you approach enforcement areas. You will see them before they see you.
Is Your GPS Compatible?
Most all auto, portable GPS devices from GARMIN, TomTom and Magellan are compatible. Currently, in-car, factory-installed navigation is not supported, although PhantomALERT is working with OEMs to provide this functionality. Please check PhantomALERT's compatibility list here for specific models: http://www.phantomalert.com/FAQs/GPS-Compatibility-List.html.
What About Your Smartphone?
PhantomALERT is currently available for Google Android powered smart phones. The company will soon be releasing compatible versions for the iPhone, Nokia and Blackberry.
best image quality compact camera
panasonic camera deals
camera bag national geographic
microsoft web camera vx 3000 software download
best film slr camera for beginners
lowepro digital camera bag
high definition web camera
network camera dvr