Investor: Directorate of Roads and Highways of the Czech Republic
- Traffic safety audit I/48
- I/33 Roundabout ČKD - Náchod, measurement of functional parameters of vertical traffic signs
- Measurement retroreflectivity of vertical traffic signs on the first class roads in Olomouc Region
- I/11 Pardubice Region, measurement of functional parameters of vertical traffic signs
- I/35 Hradec Králové - Pardubice Region - Safety Inspection
- Roads I/57 and I/46 Krnov, Rohov – ensuring safe crossings
- BESIP - Traffic signs coordination on the first class roads in Moravian Region
- The safety anti-skid adjustments on the first class roads in Moravian Region
- R48, Frýdek-Místek - Žukov, measuring skid resistance properties of road
- I/11, Velká Polom, assessment and design of risk adaptations point at km 269.091
Investor: The municipality of Trnávka
- Processing project of safety improvements on communication III/4807 in the municipality Trnávka
Investor: Transportation and civil engineering Brno
- Determination of temporary traffic adjustments for the construction of bicycle paths, Footbridge Kamenec - foot bridge to the castle
Investor: Značky Morava a.s.
- Measurement of retroreflectivity of road markings - action "I/57 Valašské Meziříčí - Podlesí
- Ensuring traffic engineering measures for the installation of traffic signs of the municipality Nošovice
- Educational Activity: Principles for technical work on roads
- Educational Activity: Principles for the production, storage traffic signs
Investor: Silverton s.r.o.
- Measurement of functional parameters of vertical traffic signs - VLKP to D5
Investor: City Šumperk
- Data processing for application of MD + SFDI "Safe zebra crossing"
- Directorate of Roads and Highways
- Regional authorities
- Transport Departments of municipalities with extended powers
- Municipal authorities
- Construction companies in the field of transport and civil engineering
- Design Companies
Source: Intertraffic World/Annual Showcase 2015/Peter Speer, Pexco, USA
Protected bicycle lanes increase the safety of all road users and reduce traffic congestion by encouraging more people to use their bikes.
If you spend time in Chicago, New York or Washington DC, you can’t help but notice the bright green pavements, the flexible white bollards and the increasing number of cyclists riding in newly created, protected bike lanes. By using devices such as bollards, curbs and planters to separate bicycles and automobile traffic, these protected lanes create safer routes for cyclists. A landmark report by the New York Department of City Planning in May 1999 entitled Making Streets Safe for Cycling: Strategies for Improved Bicycle Safety, analyzed theoretical and existing on-street cycling facilities designed to minimize conflicts between cyclists and other road users. One of their key recommendations was to develop techniques to improve conventional lane definition, in conjunction with improved cycle crossings; flexible bollards or other physical separators are recommended for center-median and contraflow bicycle lanes.
Subsequent to this report, New York began to build miles of bike lanes, separated from vehicle traffic lanes, many with flexible bollards, as recommended in the 1999 report. Eventually New York City achieved more than 250 miles of bike lanes and has seen notable improvements in ridership and safety. According to the local DOT, streets with bike lanes see 40% fewer cyclist crashes ending in death or serious injury than those without. When a protected bike lane was installed on Manhattan’s Ninth Avenue, traffic-related injuries to cyclists dropped by 50%. Protected bike lanes can benefit pedestrians as well as cyclists if refuge islands, which shorten the crossing distance of wide avenues for people on foot, are included.