New York Speed Cameras
American Traffic Solutions, Inc. is a leading provider of technology (ie. Speed Cameras in New New York) and business solutions for road safety camera and electronic toll enforcement programs.
AutoPatrol™ Speed Cameras
The ATS AutoPatrol Speed Compliance Camera Solution leverages the most advanced detection technology and combines it with high-definition, high-resolution imaging to deliver an unmatched system to identify and capture speeding vehicles.
Multiple deployment options enable communities to customize their speed safety programs to effectively reduce speeding in school zones, work zones, parks, and anywhere else speeding may pose a danger to pedestrians, cyclists, passengers and drivers.
AutoPatrol Speed Camera Deployment Options
Customized speed safety camera programs help our customers achieve their safety goals.
Fixed–The AutoPatrol Fixed Speed Safety Camera Solution provides communities with effective and continuous speed coverage with its highly accurate three dimensional (3D) tracking radar capabilities, high-resolution color camera and unobtrusive, tamper-proof housing. Unlike traditional fixed speed systems, the non-invasive AutoPatrol system requires no pavement cutting or maintenance.
Transportable–Unobtrusive and incredibly effective, the AutoPatrol Transportable Speed Safety Camera Solution is a perfect fit for locations where space is limited, such as park and school safety zones. This self-contained unit offers the benefits of a fixed-site system that is easily portable, requiring minimal effort to relocate. Transportable deployments have proven to be highly effective given the fact that they can be relocated based on the changing needs of the community.
Mobile–The AutoPatrol Mobile Speed Safety Camera Solution provides communities with highly accurate and flexible speed enforcement capabilities. The uniquely compact system can be fitted into almost any vehicle, from larger SUVS to a standard police cruiser. Incorporating advanced 2D ranging radar technology and a high-resolution color camera, the mobile solution enables municipalities the ability to take automated speed enforcement on the open road.
Speed Safety Camera Facts
Speeding is one of the most prevalent factors contributing to traffic crashes. Speeding-related crashes killed an estimated 10, 219 people in the U.S., an average of 28 people a day according to NHTSA. In order to combat this issue, American Traffic Solutions is able to provide the most accurate and versatile speed enforcement equipment on the market today, featuring next-generation, two and three dimensional radar speed detection technology. The main goal of our speed safety cameras is to deter speeding violators and make streets safer for all drivers.
- On average, more than 100 children are killed every year walking to and from school, and about 25,000 are injured.
- Two-thirds of vehicles speed through school zones and 16 percent are distracted.
- Speeding is one of the most prevalent factors contributing to traffic crashes. In 2011, speeding was a contributing factor in 30.7% of all fatal crashes and 9,944 lives were lost in speeding-related crashes.
- Taking your eyes off the road for just two seconds doubles your chances of crashing.
- Slowing down, even a few miles per house makes a difference in the chance of survival. At 20 mph, pedestrians are 66 percent more likely to survive being struck than if the vehicle were going 30 mph.
- Speeding is a factor in about one-third of all fatal crashes.
- Speeding causes more fatalities than drunk or distracted drivers.
- Speeding kills more than 1,000 Americans every month.
Sources: The Transportation Research Board, NHTSA, AAA and IIHS.
From 2007-2011 an average of…
- 11,205 people died each year in speed-related crashes.
- 934 people were killed each month in speeding crashes.
- $5.6 Billion was lost each month to speeding-fatality related costs.
- In 2011, 25% of speed-related fatalities occured on streets with a posted speed limit of 35 mph or less.
- 87% of speed-related fatalities occurred on roads that were not interstate highways in 2011.
Sources: NHTSA and AAA.