SPEED CAMERA LOCATIONS IN IRELAND : SPEED CAMERA LOCATIONS

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Speed Camera Locations In Ireland


speed camera locations in ireland
    speed camera
  • Speed limit enforcement is the action taken by appropriately empowered authorities to check that road vehicles are complying with the speed limit in force on roads and highways.
  • (Speed cameras) A traffic enforcement camera (also road safety camera, road rule camera, photo radar, speed camera, Gatso) is a system, including a camera which may be mounted beside on over a highway or installed in an enforcement vehicle to detect traffic regulation violations, including
  • (Speed Cameras) This layer includes Traffic Calming Speed Camera locations within the Royal Borough of Windsor and Maidenhead and Surrounding Area.
    locations
  • (location) localization: a determination of the place where something is; "he got a good fix on the target"
  • The action or process of placing someone or something in a particular position
  • (location) placement: the act of putting something in a certain place
  • An actual place or natural setting in which a film or broadcast is made, as distinct from a simulation in a studio
  • A particular place or position
  • (location) a point or extent in space
    ireland
  • a republic consisting of 26 of 32 counties comprising the island of Ireland; achieved independence from the United Kingdom in 1921
  • An island in the British Isles that lies west of Great Britain. Approximately four fifths of the area of Ireland constitutes the Republic of Ireland, with the remaining one fifth belonging to Northern Ireland. After an unsuccessful rebellion in 1798, union of Britain and Ireland followed in 1801. In 1922, Ireland was partitioned by the Anglo-Irish Treaty
  • Ireland (,; Eire, ; Ulster Scots: Airlann) is the third-largest island in Europe and the twentieth-largest island in the world. It lies to the northwest of continental Europe and is surrounded by hundreds of islands and islets.
  • an island comprising the republic of Ireland and Northern Ireland

Running Repairs. 2.
Running Repairs. 2.
AA Road Patrols. From Wikipedia. The Motor Car Act 1903 which came into force in 1904 had introduced new penalties for breaking the speed limit and for reckless driving; it also required vehicles to display a vehicle registration plate and for drivers to hold a driving licence. Fines were introduced for speeding and repeat offenders could be jailed and driving offenses would be listed on the driver's license as 'Endorsements'. On 29 June 1905 a group of motoring enthusiasts met at the Trocadero restaurant in the West End of London. This was the inauguration of the Automobile Association, formed to help motorists avoid police speed traps.[1] By 1906 the AA took a stand on road safety issues, and erected thousands of roadside warning signs.[1] In 1907 the first AA patrols go on duty (using bicycles) in order to warn motorists of police speed traps ahead. In 1908 the AA published the AA Members' Special Handbook, a list of nationwide agents and mechanics. The following year saw the introduction of the AA's free legal system.[1] In 1910 in legal test case ('Betts -v- Stevens') involving an AA patrolman and a potentially speeding motorist the Chief Justice, Lord Alverston, ruled that were a patrolman signals to a speeding driver to slow down and thereby avoid a speed-trap then that person would have committed the offence of 'obstructing an officer in the course of his duty' under the Prevention of Crimes Amendment Act 1885.[2][3] Subsequently the organisation developed a coded warning system which was used until the 1960s whereby a patrolman would always salute the driver of a passing car which showed a visible AA Badge unless there was a speed trap nearby on the understanding that their officers could not be prosecuted for failing to salute.[4] In 1910 the organisation introduced AA Routes and in 1912 began inspecting hotels and restaurants, issuing AA Star Classification to those deemed to be of sufficient quality.[1] By 1914, the AA had grown to 83,000 members. In the 1920s it introduced pre-purchase and post-accident repair checks.[1] The Road Traffic Act 1930 removed the 20 mph speed limit which had been on statute since the Locomotives on Highways Act 1896. One reason given for the change was because the Automobile Association (and also the Royal Automobile Club) were frequently successful in defending their members against evidence from primitive speed traps. A speed limit of 30 mph in urban areas was re-introduced by the Road Traffic Act 1934 although speedometers were not made compulsory until 1937. By 1939 the AA's membership had grown to 725,000, a number equivalent to 35% of all cars in the United Kingdom. When World War II ended the AA began to protest about wartime petrol rationing. The campaign was successful and rationing was repealed in 1950. This was the first of many campaigns that were aimed at championing the rights of British motorists.[1] Other AA campaigns include the compulsory wearing of seat belts, and the introduction of lead-free petrol. Seat belt legislation became law in the UK in 1983 as required by the Transport Act 1981.[1] 1949 saw the launch of a night-time breakdown and recovery service. Initially available in only London and the surrounding districts, it has been extended to cover most of the UK.[1] The AA Insurance brokerage service started in 1967. AA Insurance is the UK's largest motor insurance company. The service was extended to cover home and life insurance and also includes pet, travel and business insurance.[1] In February 1972 it was announced that the organization would relocate from the "Fanum House" premises in London's Leicester Square which they had occupied since 1907 to a new building in Basingstoke.[5] It was anticipated that the new building would cost ?4.5 million, while the central London premises would be leased to "a property concern for ?5.5 million plus ground rent".[5] It was intended to retain a service counter facility at the London building.[5] The new headquarters was opened in 1973 by Queen Elizabeth.[citation needed] In 1973 AA Roadwatch began broadcasting traffic alerts on UK commercial radio stations. It grew to become the largest broadcaster of traffic information in Europe. AA Relay was also introduced in 1973, a service that will deliver a broken-down vehicle, its driver and passengers, luggage and trailer to anywhere in Britain.[1] In 1992 the AA launched the AA Driving School franchise.[1] It now has more than 2,050 qualified driving instructors as franchise holders.[citation needed] By 1994, AA's membership was at eight million.[1] Current estimates place the figure at over twelve million members.[citation needed] In 1998 the AA closed down its 142 high street shops resulting in a loss of 1,000 jobs. These shops had sold insurance, AA membership and various motoring products.[6] In 1999 the AA demutualised and was sold to Centrica, the holding company of British Gas for ?1.1 billion.[1] Each full
Mullinhassig Waterfall
Mullinhassig Waterfall
This is my first attempt at a 'long exposure' shot. I was experimenting a little with different shutter speeds. This particular shot was taken with a shutter speed of 20 seconds (camera on a tripod!). I had a Hoya circular polariser on the lens to reduce the light levels getting through. From a composition perspective, I think that the greenery and rocks in the right foreground give the scene a greater sense of depth, rather than solely focussing on the falls itself. (You'd swear I had the faintist idea of what I was talking about!). The location is Mullinhassig Waterfall, near Coachford in Co. Cork. I wasn't aware of it until I saw it on my Flickr contact Catherine's photostream, so thanks to Catherine for giving me the tip-off and the directions!

speed camera locations in ireland
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