A new wave of traffic cameras has been installed around Delaware, and it’s proving to be a useful tool.
We sat down with Brian Gee, the city traffic camera coordinator, to talk about how Delaware is using the technology and what the future holds.
We know from past experience that traffic cameras are a great tool to use, and we’re hoping this program will be successful.
In Delaware, we installed approximately 5,500 cameras in 2018.
We’ve been testing the technology for about three years, and the majority of the cameras are fully operational.
We have installed over 4,000 cameras on city streets and over 4-5,000 on private property.
We expect to see that number increase in the coming months.
There are two main components to the program.
The first is that we want to make sure that the traffic cameras work as expected, as it is a public safety tool.
That means we don’t want any traffic lights or intersections that are open.
The second component is that traffic lights and intersections need to work as they were designed.
The cameras have sensors to measure speed, direction, speed of traffic, and other traffic-related data.
The speed cameras on private properties are more expensive than public streets, so we’re using our own cameras for that purpose.
We also have a program called Roadside Assistance, which is a one-time payment for a one minute roadside assistance, if there is a traffic incident.
We’ve had a lot of people report that their roadside assistance has been a big help.
We can also extend the program if we have a problem with a person or property, or if there are other problems that are going to impact the city, like an accident or other incident.
We are also looking at using the camera to assist people who are experiencing homelessness, whether that be in a transitional housing facility, transitional living, or a shelter.
We’re using this technology to make a positive impact in the community, whether it’s with a streetlight or with an intersection, because our goal is to make people feel safe and secure, to be able to walk or drive safely.
When people are walking, we have cameras that show how close they are to the curb, and then when they’re on the street, we will show them that the camera is there and they will be able, as if they were actually on the road, to safely walk along the street.
In the past, there have been complaints that the cameras weren’t working as well as we expected.
For instance, a camera in a commercial area near a gas station was not working properly.
In fact, we actually had to have a contractor come out to fix the camera in order to get the camera working again.
So the technology is very good.
We’re also seeing that some of the more experienced drivers are using the cameras, and they’re seeing that the systems are working well.
I don’t think it’s too late to make changes, but we’re going to keep doing this.
We have an automated process for determining when a camera is installed.
The automated process is called a collision alert.
If a collision is occurring at an intersection or if a camera has failed, we’ll send out an alert to all vehicles.
We will also send out a message via text message to people who have disabled the camera, to tell them to stay in their lane.
If you see a yellow or amber flashing light or a flashing signal on the camera’s screen, it means the camera detected an obstruction or stopped working properly, and that it will need to be repaired or replaced.
We’ll send an automated notification to people at that intersection that they will need a tow vehicle to pull the vehicle to the side of the street in front of the intersection.
We don’t expect to get any major incidents on our streets, but the cameras have been working pretty well.
We haven’t had any serious crashes, but that’s a result of the technology.
If a collision occurs, we use the camera camera to help us determine where the problem is.
We try to send the operator to the intersection immediately.
The operator may not know where the collision is or what caused the collision, so they may need to drive around the intersection and look for an obstacle to go around, like a pedestrian, or even a truck.
We also send the driver to the area to check on the condition of the traffic lights.
If there is no traffic in the intersection, we go to the closest intersection.
We then check the lights for traffic.
If traffic is lighted, we ask for people to move off the road.
If not, we tow the vehicle away.
If someone is at a crosswalk or at an emergency exit, we don´t tow the person because we don`t want them to run into an obstruction, or run into a pedestrian or a vehicle that’s stopped.
If someone is trying to cross, we call for the driver of the vehicle and tell them that they have