[OSM-talk] Teaching cyclists how to contribute to OSM

James james2432 at gmail.com
Mon Jan 20 12:20:25 UTC 2020


We also have dedicated cycle tracks to add to the confusion:

https://www.mapillary.com/app/?focus=photo&lat=45.41377352470539&lng=-75.71305555555556&z=20&pKey=aNwoHXXX19B6XsfM97GQ8w&panos=true&x=0.8339095891156436&y=0.5354200932515681&zoom=1.284687483303793

Where as a MUP looks like this:

https://www.mapillary.com/app/?focus=photo&lat=45.424388888888885&lng=-75.71466666666667&z=14.869648415652668&pKey=LbETdVENoGfE_5iq_LrT8A&panos=true&x=0.7464662949630482&y=0.47769975628963174&zoom=1.284687483303793

On Mon., Jan. 20, 2020, 7:13 a.m. Martin Koppenhoefer, <
dieterdreist at gmail.com> wrote:

>
>
> Am Mo., 20. Jan. 2020 um 12:43 Uhr schrieb Mike N <niceman at att.net>:
>
>> On 1/20/2020 5:42 AM, James wrote:
>> > I've yet to see an officer stop a cyclist going too fast, general rule
>> > is don't be a dick and slow down when you see pedestrians and signal
>> > with a bell(bylaw) when passing them
>>
>> Here, the officer on patrol may choose to do speed limit enforcement
>> when it becomes a problem.   They generally issue a warning first, but
>> have issued tickets.
>
>
>
> I guess this is the exception, because most countries do not require
> facilities for speed measuring for bicycles, so even if they put a limit, I
> do not understand how they could issue a ticket for not respecting it,
> surely it could be contested, not?
>
> Cheers
> Martin
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