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For any assistance on License Plate Recognition & Facial Identification / Verification please contact:     I-CUBE (Integrated, Intelligent, Imaging (I3)) being a Systems Integrator and Value Added Reseller of face recognition, license plate recognition, image analysis and image processing products for scientific and industrial applications.


 More than 1 000 end up behind bars
    Edwin Naidu
    January 06 2008 at 10:48AM

Heavy policing throughout the country has landed more than 1 000 motorists behind bars for drunken driving over the festive season.

Statistics from Arrive Alive show that almost 400 people were caught for being under the influence of alcohol in the first 10 days of December.

However, in Johannesburg alone during the festive season, more than 650 people were caught for drunken driving.

Traffic authorities in KwaZulu Natal apprehended more than 300 motorists, while in the Western Cape they arrested about 200 individuals, according to Arrive Alive.

Wayne Minnaar, the Johannesburg Metro spokesman, said the drunken motorists were taken to the nearest police station where they had to provide a blood sample and were then allowed to leave the station once able to drive. They were subpoenaed to appear in court afterwards.

"Drunken driving has been identified as one of the main causes of fatalities and we have worked hard to ensure that we do something about this," he said.

Minnaar said the worst offender was an individual who was more than four times over the 0.05 g/100 ml legal limit.

Colin Msibi, the national spokesperson for the department of transport, said the New Year celebrations were often associated with consumption of alcohol resulting in reckless behaviour on the roads.

"South Africa has one of the highest levels of alcohol consumption per drinker in the world," he said, adding that the estimated per capita consumption of alcohol here was between 10.3 and 12.4 litres.

"Some drink first thing in the morning, drink to intoxication or drink apart from meals," he said.

Drinking and driving carries a maximum fine of R120 000 or a six-year jail sentence with the possibility of a suspended licence.

Meanwhile, traffic authorities throughout the country are gearing up for the homeward rush ahead of the new school term in the inland provinces, which starts on Wednesday.

On Friday, Johannesburg Metro began roadblocks from 10pm to 4am, intent on cracking down on drunken driving and nabbing motorists with outstanding fines. "We are adopting zero tolerance even as the holiday season ends," said Minnaar.

In Johannesburg during December the increased police presence had resulted in fewer accidents and fatalities compared to the same period last year.

Sixty people died in accidents in December in Johannesburg, compared to 72 in 2006.

The Johannesburg Metro police blitz came after Arrive Alive said the number of deaths on South Africa's roads fell from 1 440 a year ago to 1 142 over the past festive season.

However, Gauteng with 231 fatalities, still led the way in terms of deaths, followed by 170 in KwaZulu-Natal; 145 in the Eastern Cape; 145 in Mpumalanga; 134 in the Western Cape; 125 in Limpopo; 97 in North West and 23 in the Northern Cape.

Traffic authorities have warned motorists to obey the rules of the road and drive with patience. Heavy volumes of traffic have been reported on various major routes.

On the N4 between Mozambique and Pretoria, more than 600 vehicles an hour have been recorded travelling towards Mozambique.

More than 1 000 vehicles an hour have been recorded travelling towards Pretoria at the Middelburg tollgate.

Traffic volumes were beginning to increase on the N1 from Limpopo to Pretoria, the roads from Mozambique to Gauteng and the N3 to Gauteng with most national toll roads predicting heavy traffic flows this weekend.

Msibi said more than 500 pedestrians died on South African roads this festive season, compared to 497 last festive season.

"Pedestrians remain the most vulnerable road users and the number of fatalities involving them is unacceptably high.

"This connects to the problem of excessive drinking, so the focus of our enforcement measures becomes more multi-pronged with more officers deployed at holiday spots, townships and villages," he said.

    • This article was originally published on page 5 of Cape Argus on January 06, 2008

The I-Cube Webs sites are packed with information on our combined product lines. We invite you to explore the site and download the technical documentation, news items, photos, description of sample installations, system simulations and recognition demos. SAFLAG

Our product line includes   FACIAL VERIFICATION

License Plate Recognition

 

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Clever Cameras have your record BY JANI MEYER  Pg 7  Sunday Tribune Nov 21 2004                                      License Plate Recognition and Facial Identification article written by Jani Meyer, appeared in the Sunday Tribune on November 21, Page 7.                 Download a version of the article. 

 

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