The cameras in Houston’s capital city, as well as in other big cities across the country, have been touted as a way to boost efficiency, cut congestion and reduce air pollution.
However, the cameras have also come under fire for their misuse of sensors and their inability to track the exact location of vehicles or pedestrians.
Some cities, like Washington, D.C., and San Francisco, have tried to regulate the cameras, and the cameras themselves have been criticized for being expensive and unreliable.
The new video cameras in the Houston area, installed in 2017, are designed to help drivers see what’s going on around them, with cameras that are connected to sensors in the pavement.
In addition to showing cars speeding and weaving through intersections, the video cameras record how people are moving in the area and how the traffic is flowing through the city.
The system also tracks the speed of vehicles traveling through the area, as it tracks the vehicles that cross over the intersection to catch them.
The traffic cameras in these areas have been widely praised as being more accurate and reliable than the existing cameras.
“In the past, we’ve had some poor data,” said Robert Gee, president of the American Traffic Council.
“We know that a lot of our traffic problems are related to the drivers’ speed.
Now we can get that data and have a much better understanding of what’s happening around us.”
In Houston, the traffic cameras are being installed in all city blocks.
“It’s really a great start, especially for our city,” said Mike DeCaires, who runs a business called “Tricks of the Trade” that helps clients make the city safer.
“The data can help us understand things like the number of people who are crossing the street and whether or not they’re moving.
We can figure out where people are going.”
Houston’s Mayor Sylvester Turner said that the traffic camera program is not a one-size-fits-all system, and that the program is a way for the city to become more efficient.
However, some critics say that the city’s decision to install traffic cameras is being used to expand the citywide system without adequate oversight or transparency.
Houston has more than 5 million vehicles, including about 7,000 cars and trucks.
Critics of the new system say that there is a need to better track how people drive and that it is not necessary to install a large number of cameras to do that.
One of the criticisms of the cameras is that they can be a major inconvenience for motorists, who sometimes can’t afford to pay for them.
In 2016, the Houston city council passed a law requiring the city and the county to spend at least $50 million to upgrade the cameras.
The council also passed a new law to pay about $40 million to install the cameras in 2018.
While the city has installed about 3,000 cameras in each of the past two years, the new camera system in Houston has already been in place for more than a year.
A Houston police officer checks traffic cameras installed in the city on May 1, 2021.
The Houston Police Department (HPD) has been using the traffic sensor technology in the center of Houston, and has said that it has recorded more than 2,000 incidents of traffic violations in 2017 alone.
The number of violations is up from the previous year, according to the HPD.
“I think the number that we’ve recorded is a very respectable number, I think it’s been more than we were expecting,” HPD Officer John McElroy told The Associated Press in May.
McElroy said that since the new cameras are not used to enforce traffic laws, the department can only be held accountable if it has violated those laws.
Houston has a traffic court system that is designed to hold people accountable for traffic violations.
The cameras have been installed in some neighborhoods that are close to the intersection of Texas and Houston Streets.
After the cameras were installed, HPD officers began to record traffic violations and traffic stops by drivers and pedestrians.
The new traffic cameras were deployed in May, after Houston had already received $50,000 from the state to install them.
The city’s mayor said that he had no plans to move the cameras at this time.
HPD Commissioner Brian Chesney told reporters that the agency will review the new video camera program to see if it is the right way to spend taxpayer money.
“We have a lot more work to do with the city as to how we implement the new technology and make sure it works,” Chesney said.
“I think it will be good for us to start doing that.”