Avoid Speeding Tickets

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Think about it. No one likes to get unjust traffic tickets. Red light and speed cameras are popping up all over the world at an alarming rate. Motorists have paid in excess of $1 Billion in fines to date. The public is
in desperate need for an effective product that can provide relief. PhotoBlocker Spray helps motorists avoid traffic camera tickets legally. http://www.rhys.ca
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but you forget that there is a 100% effective accessory already included with every automobile.
the brake pedal.

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Yes, you are right. That's my experience too, having been driving for over 30 years now. ;-) But there are those who haven't learned that lesson or don't want to. You have to admit that.

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Recipient wrote:

To paraphrase James Packard, "I build them to go, not stop".
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"How To Beat Traffic Cameras Legally" - NOT! You show a graphic of it being sprayed on Maryland and California tags, which implies that it is legal in the US. You might want to do some research before you get yourself locked up. Or start selling brake pedals instead. I'd bet they are legal everywhere.
Georgia code clearly addresses the use of your product. I suspect other states have similar laws. http://www.legis.ga.gov/legis/GaCode/data/40-2-6.1.htm
--
Ken



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I think that the product is BS. But the law you reference I believe has to do with the dark plastic plate covers. The body part is probably the boot over the plate on the bike. If your gonna play you have to expect to pay.
Roy

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Roy wrote:

In Arizona the law simply states that no device covering the license can be used. It has exceptions for when the license is legally displayed through the back window.
Photo radar tickets in Arizona can be beaten...sorta. The state has 120 days to serve a notice. If you ignore the letter mailed and you can avoid the server tracking you down then the ticket will be dismissed.
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How about this? In California there is a law suit going on. Person claims the company issuing tickets are not the police and thus not legally able to issue photo tickets.
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It does work, but the company only needs to reverse the negative to see the numbers on the plate.

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As the son of a photographer, I'm not sure you're making any sense. May we have a little more detail, please?
Supposing the license plate is black letters on white plate. And so the negative is white numbers on a black plate. Would that be any harder to read?
--

Christopher A. Young
You can't shout down a troll.
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Apparantly if you print the image of a b/w negative as it is you will be able to see the numbers. The over exposed white then becomes black and the black letters on the plate become white thus able to see the plate number. CY: I've worked with a lot of black and white negatives. Sometimes you need a magnifier, but you can make out numbers either in negative or positive.
However I am reading that a number of these cameras use IR instead of visible light, therefore no overexposure flash. CY: IR would be OK daytime, as dark letters or background absorbs more solar heat. I'm not sure if it would help any during th enight.
Alo they have available a plate cover, which I think is the best. It makes the plate numbers visible only if you are looking directly straight at the plate from behind. It was featured on CSI: Miami CY: That coudl be useful.
On the other hand some states have police cars hidden on the side of the road taking pictures of speeders from behine. Maybe use both the spray and plate cover? CY: Back to the point, you may need a magnifying lens, but you don't need to print a negative to be able to read numbers.

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Unjust traffic tickets? Running red lights kill people. I say get the aggressive drivers and yank their licences. We don't need those types of drivers on the road. If you can't see those cameras you don't belong on the road either.
beekeep
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beekeep wrote:

I question the accuracy of some of the cameras here. In the news lately is about a guy who got a ticket for doing 147mph in a Hyundai Sonata. I'd like to know if a Hyundai can actually achieve that speed. Furthermore, this was a rental car so I doubt the speed limiter was disabled (Federal limit is below 147mph isn't it?).
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Nope. The Sonata's top speed is about 25 mph.
<g>
FA
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Anyone hear of the story in Mass where some guy blew a toll on the Pike and they sent him a photo of the car and a ticket for $50 - so he sent back a photo of $50. STory goes they then sent him a picture of handcuffs!! Dont' know if that's a true one or just a feel good urban legend though!

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On Wed, 06 Dec 2006 02:34:26 +0000, beekeep wrote:

Yes....unjust traffic tickets.
Documentation abounds about government games to create a revenue stream. There's a million little tricks....like setting up a hidden radar gun 1 foot behind a speed limit sign as you're coming into a small small town. (I've personally seen that one).
With these red light cameras, some of the cities even shortened the yellow light duration to gain more violaters - people caight in the intersection when the light turned. In southern California, one city has given a contract to a large corporation to operate and maintain the red light cameras. The corporation gets a cut of every ticket. Does that sound like a would where you want to raise your children?
Government ain't what it used to be -- if you defend their criminal conduct, what does that make you?
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That is why there is a law suite going on. Plantif says the company issuing tickets are not the police and thus not legally able to enforce the law.

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If you enter on Yellow then you are ok (in texas anyway). Shortening the cycle would only get the ones who try to speed up and beat the yellow.
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