Ghana Highway Code - Download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or view presentation slides online. for Part 8(Final a) of Ghana building CODE(). The Official DSA Theory Test for Motorcyclists [PDF] by Driving Standards Agency, Categories: Roadcraft, Driving & The Highway Code. Rules of the Road Official RSA Rule Book particular code. Further . From 1 October , the HGV annual roadworthiness test includes a check to see that.
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THE OFFICIAL HIGHWAY CODE. Page | 1. AAATHE. Contents you intend to do (download 'Signals to other road users' (PDF, KB)). • Look well ahead for. The. O fficia l. H. iG. H. W. aY cODE. The Official. HiGHWaY. cODE. All road users lesforgesdessalles.info The publication of facsimile versions of this From November , motor vehicles. Highway Code lesforgesdessalles.info_pdf - Download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or read online. Other Official Signs Advance direction signs Touristic Signs Route sign Place name . lesforgesdessalles.info
Follow the indications given at the approach of such islands. Ensure your exhaust system is efficient and its noise is within the acceptable limits. Changing direction No radio or recorded music may be played on a moving Bus. It may be safer to wait on the left until there is a safe gap or to dismount and push your cycle across the road. It should be set up 50 metres from the rear of the obstructing vehicle, on the same side of the road, 1 metre away from the edge of the road.
First find a safe place to cross. Do not get too close to the traffic. Look-outs should wear fluorescent clothes during the day.
Children learn by example. Look-outs should be at the front and rear. Stop just before you get to the kerb. Look all around for traffic and listen. At a junction Never climb over the barriers or walk between them and the road. Do not cross until there is a safe gap in the traffic and you are certain that there is plenty of time. Take care when crossing these lanes as traffic may be moving faster than in the other lanes.
Never stop on the roadway. One-way streets Bus and cycle lanes Always check which way the traffic is moving. Small raised studs which can be felt by the foot may be used to help tell blind or partially sighted people that they are approaching a crossing point with a dropped kerb. Pedestrian safety barriers Where there are barriers.
Look all around again and listen. Do not cross until you are sure it is safe to do so. When it is safe. If anything is coming. Keep looking and listening for traffic while you cross. When crossing the road. Tactile paving Bus and cycle lanes may sometimes operate in the opposite direction to the rest of the traffic. When using any type of crossing you should: Wear something reflective to make it easier for others to see you. Cycle tracks may run alongside pavements.
Reversing vehicles Never cross behind a vehicle that may be about to reverse or is reversing. Moving vehicles If there is no pedestrian crossing nearby. Never cross the road in front of. Stop there and make sure you can see all around and that the traffic can see you. Keep to the section for pedestrians. Never cross at the side of the crossing or on the zigzag lines. Crossings At all crossings At night Take extra care where cyclists and pedestrians share the same path without separation.
If you have to cross between parked vehicles. Parked vehicles Routes shared with cyclists There may be a special set of lights for pedestrians. Wait for gaps in the traffic especially if there are a few pedestrians and the traffic has been stopped shortly before.
When there is an island in the middle of a pedestrian crossing. At Traffic Lights and Pelican crossings Traffic lights Zebra crossings Be careful when stepping on the roadway and claiming right of way at a pedestrian crossing.
Keep looking both ways. Where there is a pedestrian crossing place or subway within a reasonable distance 50 metres or less do not cross the road at any other point. Traffic may need plenty of time to see you and stop at a crossing.
Never linger on a pedestrian crossing but cross as quickly as possible. Wait until the road is clear. Remember that traffic lights may let traffic move in some lanes while traffic in other lanes has stopped. At some pelican crossings there is a bleeping sound to indicate to blind or partially-sighted people when the steady green figure is showing. Only start to cross the road when the green figure shows.
Pelican crossings If you have started to cross the road and the green figure goes out. When a steady green figure shows. When the road is busy. When the green figure begins to flash you should not start to cross.
Some crossings may have a green figure that will flash as a warning that the lights are to shortly change to red. Whilst the red figure is showing. Traffic may still be moving on the other side of the road. If no pedestrian lights have been provided.
Keep looking and check for traffic that may be turning the corner. Push the control button to activate the traffic signals. If you have already started you should have time to finish crossing safely. Light signals controlling traffic Keep the crossing clear Take special care if you intend to turn left or right and give way to pedestrians who are crossing.
You may go on only if the AMBER appears after you have crossed the stop line or are so close to it that to pull up might cause an accident. GREEN means you may go on if the way is clear.
If the way is clear you may go but only in the direction shown by the arrow. You may do this whatever other lights may be showing Use the Safe Crossing Code to cross to the island and then stop and use it again to cross the second half of the road. The elderly have slower reflexes and are slow moving. Even though the driver of the car may have to use the offside door.
Be very careful if stepping on to the carriageway to get in or out of a car. Watch out for cyclists. When out. The handicapped especially the blind and those wheelchair bound are particularly vulnerable.
Care of the elderly and the handicapped Never cross the road directly behind or in front of a bus. Situations needing extra care Emergency vehicles Buses If an ambulance. Cars Young children should never be trusted alone on either a pavement or the road. Care of children Only get on or off a bus when it has stopped to allow you to do so. Do not cross the road either at a crossing or elsewhere against a signal to stop by a police officer. You may cross even against the lights if clearly directed to do so.
They should seek and be given assistance whenever necessary especially for crossing the road. Do not let them run into the road. Use the kerbside doors wherever possible. The blind should always carry a white stick. When cycling Use cycle paths when provided. Take care when passing pedestrians. You should wear: Always be prepared to slow down and stop if necessary.
Help yourself to be seen At night your cycle MUST have front and rear lights lit. They can make your journey safer.
Do not wear clothes which may become tangled in the chain. These are marked by a white line which may be broken along the carriageway. Stay in this lane wherever possible. Cycle lanes Let them know you are there by ringing your bell for example.
Leave plenty of room when passing parked vehicles and watch out for doors being opened into your path. Give a clear signal to show other road users what you intend to do. Do not be tempted to ride in the space between them and the kerb.
Long vehicles need extra room On the right Pay particular attention to long vehicles which need a lot of room to manoeuvre at corners. If you are turning right. When approaching a junction on the left. They may have to move over to the right before turning left. You MUST obey all traffic signs and traffic light signals. Wait until they have completed the manoeuvre because the rear wheels come very close to the kerb while turning.
Road junctions On the left Bus lanes Do not ride on the inside of vehicles signalling or slowing down to turn left. It may be safer to wait on the left until there is a safe gap or to dismount and push your cycle across the road.
Wait until there is a safe gap in the oncoming traffic before completing the turn. These may be used by cyclists only if the signs include a cycle symbol. Roundabouts can be hazardous and should be approached with care. Give plenty of room to long vehicles on the roundabout as they need more space to manoeuvre. Dual carriageways Remember vehicles on most dual carriageways move more quickly than on single carriageways.
If you decide to keep to the left you should: Do not ride in the space they need to get round the roundabout.
You may feel safer either keeping to the left on the roundabout or dismounting and walking your cycle round on the pavement or verge. It may be safer to wait until they have cleared the roundabout.
When crossing wait for a safe gap and cross each carriageway in turn. Dismount and wheel your cycle across. Roundabouts Do not ride across a pelican or zebra crossing.
Do not be tempted to wear light weight nylon clothing as friction burns in the event of a fall are extremely painful. Dipped headlights. General On all journeys no matter how short. It is also advisable to wear eye protectors. Preferably wear a white or light coloured helmet and fluorescent clothing or strips. Daylight riding Cover arms and legs at all times. Make sure you can be seen Make yourself as visible as possible from all directions.
Manoeuvring You should be aware of what is behind and to the sides before manoeuvring. Wear reflective clothing or strips to improve your chances of being seen in the dark.
Look behind you. These reflect light from the headlamps of other vehicles making you more visible from a long distance.
Riding in the dark When overtaking traffic queues look out for pedestrians crossing between vehicles and vehicles emerging from junctions. It is much safer not to ride on the road at night or in twilight.
Always ride with other. Carry a light which shows white to the front and red to the rear. Riding Other clothing Before you take a horse on to a road. It is highly recommended that other riders also follow this advice. Before riding off or turning. Never ride a horse bareback on public roads.
Horse drawn vehicles should avoid main or busy roads and keep to the secondary roads. Dogs and other animals Do not let a dog out on the road on its own. Make sure that the road is clear before you let or take animals on the road. Keep it on a short lead when walking on the pavement. When leading or herding animals they must be kept under control at all times.
Always place yourself between Horses should not be ridden or led along main or busy roads. Avoid roundabouts wherever possible. When in a vehicle make sure dogs or other animals are suitably restrained so they cannot distract you while you are driving or injure you if you stop quickly.
They should signal their intention manually whenever they propose to change direction or stop. Drivers of animal-drawn vehicles should follow the same rules as drivers of other vehicles. It is safer not to herd animals after dark.
Animal-drawn vehicles If possible send someone else ahead to warn traffic at danger points such as bends or the brow of a hill. At night. If the herd is very large it should be split into smaller herds and should invariably be tended by two or more persons.
You should not herd cattle. They should realise the limitations on the degree of control that they can exercise on their vehicles and mounts and the possible hazards that can ensue. They have no special privileges because of the fact that their vehicle is animal-drawn.
When leaving the bus stop. Buses should leave the terminus with their engines running and the gear engaged. Buses must not cross the white line parallel to the kerb when leaving the bus stop.
When two or more buses arrive simultaneously at a bus stop. Coach or Mini Bus. Buses MUST stop within lay-bys or bus bays where these are provided. Neither passengers nor drivers may smoke on any Bus. No radio or recorded music may be played on a moving Bus. The engine MUST be kept running for the entire duration of the trip. Buses MUST keep to the left or kerbside lane of the carriageway except when such lane is occupied by a stationary vehicle or another obstruction.
When stopping at a bus stop. The engine MUST have sufficient power and be properly maintained and driven so that it does not emit smoke when the bus is driven uphill with full load. An instructor taking a learner driver for a driving lesson must ensure that during the lesson the vehicle is provided with the regulation L-plates securely in place.
Ensure that your vehicle is in a good state of repair and roadworthy in all respects and you are in receipt of a V. In Malta. This comes with the right kind of experience but a driver should always be careful to guard against over-confidence. Your driving licence must be signed in ink. Have it regularly serviced and inspected. All vehicles on the road must be duly licensed and insured at least against third-party risks and any person driving a motor vehicle must be in possession of a current driving licence valid for the type of vehicle you wish to drive.
A driving licence gives the qualification but not the skill. Give particular attention to the brakes. A person who has passed a driving test and obtained a driving licence should use special caution and circumspection and avoid heavy traffic for the first few months. Before hiring out or lending a vehicle. Know your vehicle and its limitations. It is highly recommended that children under 12 years should not ride in front seats unless unavoidable.
Ensure that your engine works efficiently and silently and does not drip oils or emit noxious exhaust fumes and that your silencer is effective.
Overspeeding and impatience are a sign of poor driving and jeopardise the safety of innocent persons. In the short distances normally travelled in Malta. No driver shall tow any other vehicle unless the tow rope or chain be so adjusted that the distance separating the nearest points of the motor vehicles shall not exceed 4.
Excessive speed increases both the possibility and the severity of accidents. In areas when the sounding of horns is prohibited at all times. In residential areas. In particular. Vehicles towing and loading Tyres should be properly inflated. Tyres should not have bulges. Ensure your tyres are suited for the type of vehicle you are driving.
Tyres Note that recut tyres are not permitted on passenger vehicles below eight passenger seats and any vehicle below kgs unladen weight. The tread pattern depth minimum of 1. Vehicles fitted with tyres marked with a maximum speed rating. If this does happen. It is not recommended to mix tyres of a different type or structure from another on the same axle. A three or four wheeled vehicle fitted with single wheels must not have: NOTE Ensure all windows and windscreen surfaces should be clean and free of any obstructions.
Factory standard wipers or approved replacements should be fully functional and installed. Any alterations or other attachments to the windscreen must be authorised by the Licensing and Testing Department on request.
Spray-on tints for glass are prohibited. Only factory standard tinted glass is allowed. Ensure your vehicle is fitted with the appropriate number of mirrors to enable you to see traffic behind you. However, all vehicles should have preferably an external mirror on either side so adjusted as to enable the driver to get good views on both sides and the rear of the vehicle. Ensure your horn is in working order.
No pneumatic air horns of any description are allowed. Ensure your speedometer is in working order. Ensure your exhaust system is efficient and its noise is within the acceptable limits. Only factory standard bumpers are allowed.
If removed, there should be no projecting surfaces e. Even if factory options, no extra bars of any section or in any shape are allowed on any part of the vehicle.
In accidental damage to the bodywork, projecting and pointed metal surfaces and edges should be rectified as soon as possible so as not to constitute danger to pedestrians. Mobile crane jibs should not project forward over 1. The load on your vehicle preferably should be is so secured that neither danger nor nuisance is caused by its falling or shifting or being blown off, and the load height should not endanger the stability of the vehicle.
Loads should preferably not project to the front. It is suggested that 50 cm square red or yellow boards with total or partially reflective surfaces should be fixed at the tips of any load.
Loads should not project sideways. There should be no covering or colouring of any type over the lenses, and lamps on both sides should be working.
There should be no light of any kind or for any purposes above headlamp level, except for specific purposes approved by the Police. Any extra lights must not throw light higher than the standard dipped beam, or else, must be wired so that they go out when dipped beam comes on.
Side or parking lamps should only be white. At the rear of all vehicles, including any trailer or towed vehicle, beside the number plate lights, there should be red tail position lamps and red reflectors: All indicator lamps should flash at not less than five times in five seconds, and should be clearly visible from 50 metres in bright sunshine.
All the above rear lights should be higher than standard bumper level and at each extremity. Rear red fog lamps and reversing lights should not be over 21 watts. Reverse lights should be gear-change actuated, and if not, must have a bright dashboard-level warning light.
There should be no other lights at all at the rear. All vehicles, except passenger cars up to capacity of five, exceeding any one of the following dimensions, that is, 2. Any vehicle of an industrial or agricultural nature, including mechanical horses, of any size, shape or type, if not factory equipped with lights, should be made to comply with the requirements of the article above, to the satisfaction of the Commissioner of Police.
If your vehicle is a road tanker or a vehicle conveying a tank container carrying a prescribed hazardous substance, it must display the required hazard warning panels and that these are kept clear and free from obstruction. Fitness to drive Make sure that you are fit to drive. You MUST report to the vehicle licensing Department any health condition likely to affect your driving. Fresh air, exercise or turning up the radio may help for a short time, but are not as effective.
Eyesight You MUST be able to read a vehicle number plate from a distance of If you need to wear glasses or contact lenses to do this, you MUST wear them at all times whilst driving. At night or in poor visibility, do not use tinted glasses, lenses or anything that restricts vision.
Alcohol and drugs If you are going to drink, arrange another means of transport. Check the instructions or ask your doctor or pharmacist. Using banned substances is highly dangerous.
Never take them before driving; the effects are unpredictable, but can be even more severe than alcohol and may result in serious or fatal road accidents. It is your duty, whether as a motorist or as a pedestrian, to contribute to road safety. Independently of the rights and wrongs of the case, it is your duty to avoid an accident if it is within your power to do so. Accidents and breakdowns Breakdowns The reflective triangle It is desireable that all vehicles should carry a reflective warning triangle.
It should be used at any time of the day outside legal parking areas, in addition to the hazard warning lights if fitted. It should be set up 50 metres from the rear of the obstructing vehicle, on the same side of the road, 1 metre away from the edge of the road. Additional rules for Arterial roads If your vehicle develops a problem: You MUST leave any animals in the vehicle or, in an emergency, keep them under proper control on the verge.
Leave your vehicle again as soon as you feel this danger has passed. If you cannot get your vehicle off the carriageway on to the hard shoulder: Warning signs or flashing lights In all other cases the accident must be reported to the police and the vehicles not moved until the police accident report is drawn up.
If you see. Disabled drivers If you have a disability which prevents you from following the above advice you should: When required by the police. The Police may allow you to produce them within 48 hours at an indicated Police Station. If you use a mobile phone. When passing the scene of an accident do not be distracted or slow down unnecessarily for example if an accident is on the other side of a dual carriageway. This may cause another accident or traffic congestion.
If you are involved in any other medical emergency you should contact the emergency services in the same way. If you are involved in an accident or stop to give assistance: Adopt a relaxed position but do not drive with your arm or hand hanging out of the window. Polarised glasses are particularly helpful in bright sunshine. Concentrate on your driving and avoid any distractions.
Before switching on the engine ensure that you are properly and comfortably seated and that the seat is firmly locked in position. Use demisting on both front and rear screens when necessary. DO NOT use mobile phone close to a vehicle carrying flammable loads. If an accident involves a vehicle containing dangerous goods. Check the setting of your rear and side view mirrors.
Do not wear shoes or dress which by being too loose or too tight-fitting might interfere with you driving. Do not leave any articles lying around which are likely to cause reflections in your field of vision. Road tankers and vehicles carrying tank containers of dangerous goods will have hazard warning plates. Accidents involving dangerous goods. Protect your eyes from glare if necessary.
Vehicles carrying dangerous goods in packages should be marked with plain orange reflective plates according to international regulations. Moving off The Highway Code does not give you the right of way in any circumstance.
Ensure that the doors are properly closed and. Check the blind spot before moving off Rules. Try to anticipate what pedestrians and cyclists might do. Give proper signals before moving out. Give way to passing and overtaking vehicles. Always give way if it can help to avoid an accident. This section should be read by all drivers. If pedestrians. Before you move off. Those exempt from the requirement include the holders of medical exemption certificates and people making local deliveries in a vehicle designed for the purpose.
If not. Seat belts You MUST wear a seat belt if one is available. You should wear them in large mini-buses and coaches where available. Children in cars Allow at least a two second gap between you and the vehicle ahead on fast roads.
The only safe rule is to never get closer than the overall stopping distance see typical stopping distances and the 2 second rule under General Advice Do not cut corners. Double this at least on wet roads. Do not drive too close to the vehicle ahead and drive at such a speed that you can pull up in good time if the vehicle ahead makes a sudden move and slows down or stops. Make sure children wear the correct restraint Driving along Do not keep in the middle of the road.
Where the carriageway is marked out by means of white lines. These may be used with white lines. Reflective road studs Never straddle or cross continuous white dividers. Lane discipline and carriageway markings Broken white lines divide the carriageway into lanes and may be crossed with proper caution and after due notice to other traffic. When following a vehicle on the open road. A continuous-cum-broken white line may be crossed only from the side of the broken line.
Do not overtake if the centre lane is already occupied by an oncoming vehicle. On a three-lane Divided Carriageway you may stay in the middle lane when there are slower vehicles in the left-hand lane. The righthand lane is for overtaking or for right-turning traffic. Keep well within the traffic lanes. Where the Single Carriageway is divided into three lanes. Signal in good time your intention to change lane after making sure that it is safe to do so.
Do not remain in the outer lanes of a multi-lane carriageway for longer than is necessary unless you wish to turn to the right and to change to an inner lane would inhibit traffic wishing to continue straight ahead or turn left. Remember you have no more right to use the middle lane than a driver coming from the opposite direction. You MUST use the inner i. Do not drive over or astride the white lines.
Do not keep changing lanes. Do not drive or park in a cycle lane marked by a broken white line unless it is safe to do so. When the lanes are marked out by destination or when approaching a junction. If the lane you are travelling on is crossed by a transverse white line.
Do not drive over obstacle warning lines or striped islands. On a four-lane Divided Carriageway the same principles apply. Climbing and crawler lanes Consider these as physical barriers. When necessary give other vehicles the opportunity to change lanes. These are shown by road markings and signs. Use this lane if you are driving a slow moving vehicle or if there are vehicles behind you wishing to overtake. These are provided on some hills. Do not cut in too quickly Overtake on the right You MUST travel or park in the direction indicated by signs.
This rule does not necessarily apply in the following circumstances: Overtaking Choose the correct lane for your exit as soon as you can. Never overtake unless you are SURE that you can do so without danger to yourself or others. Unless road signs or markings indicate otherwise. Do not change lanes suddenly. Be specially careful at dusk and in mist. The measurement anomalies in the latest edition of The Official Highway Code remain.
Clearly, there is a lack of joined-up thinking at the DfT on measurement units. Apparently, when it comes to measurement usage, confusion reigns at the DfT. The Highway Code makes it clear that readers and hence road users MUST have to know both imperial and metric measures. In which case, why bother with imperial? It is redundant, as well as potentially confusing to have to read two sets of measurements in one section, imperial-only in another, metric-only somewhere else - and for what purpose?
Time to get rid of the imperial for good. Interestingly, when Canada and Australia converted their roads to metric units, few people back then had been educated in school on the metric system, yet we all coped, and coped very easily and well.
Today in the UK, people have been educated in metric units for 40 years, the HC assumes they know metric, and so conversion should be a doddle. So what's holding us back?
A rhetorical question I know. Daniel I don't think metric signs are illegal as the www. Readers may like to see my post word limited to the your letters page of a local south east England newspaper -. On the spot fines, paid of course with metric money need to be collected at the roadside or ports before they leave the country. I have to say the above short letter has yet to be published.
There appears to be a reluctance by the mainstream press to publish pro metric articles or metric information. It seems more the case that all the relevant laws state that, as far as roads are concerned anyway, only signs in TSRGD can be used unless an exception is sought from the relevant minister; where metric-only signs appear in that it is usually with a disclaimer that states that it may only be used in conjunction with an identical sign with imperial units.
It is a pity that this booklet was published when a new version of the TSRGD Traffic Signs Regulations and General Directions was awaiting publication as many of the illustrations refer to version of the TSRGD maximum lengths of vehicles in feet only, the use of "T" for tonnes and many other points that Ronnie has pointed out.
For the record, the TSRGD is a statutory instrument which will be "laid upon the table" in Parliament for a specified period. If no-one forces a debate, it will become law without debate. Daniel says: Probably not. I presume this is not new, and would suggest that metric speed limit signs on roads in UK are de-facto, not illegal! Now we have also metric height, width and length signs on public UK roads. Some or many? As of Oct the UK rail network started metric conversion http: So, far from metric being illegal "in public view", or whatever, it is very much a de-facto practice.
Laws of England as I understand them, are mostly based on what is considered normal and reasonable by a jury of 13 individuals.
This leaves me totally perplexed as to how ARM can ever claim them to be illegal, even more how they can claim this to have been legally proven, and how DfT can claim that metric signs are not permitted.
AIUI, the regulations say what the units for each individual road sign type must be, and not what they must not be. For most signs where units are involved, the units are required to be specific imperial units only. The older the vehicle, the less stringent the safety checks, which obviously includes emissions.
So what else is new in the UK? I experienced the same when I was handling 'grey' imports from Japan. Over 10 years old and only the MOT applied. Under 10 years and an enhanced and more expensive test applied.
So I had to get the speedometer re-calibrated to mph. Even though you didn't answer my question as I asked it with a word for word stating of the supposed law, you did make it clear that metric units are in no way illegal on signs. A law that states "must be" does not in any way exclude other units.
If it didn't meant to include other units then it would have to include the word "only" as in "must only be". Without the word "only" it can be interpreted that dual signs are perfectly legal.
The signs must show at least imperial but can show metric as options. Even though imperial is required it doesn't mean that if metric is included that imperial has to be the primary units. Thanks for clearing this up. The UKMA can now campaign to have metric added to all measurement signs. At least here in the USA we know that metric road signs are legal.
And in southern Arizona most folks there apparently want to keep it that way! You misunderstand the way the regulations work. There is no single "law" applying to all signs in general, stating what the units must, or must not be.
What there is is a specification for each and every individual sign giving the form and design and stating what the units must be. For dual measurement signs the specification explicitly states how they must be portrayed and what secondary unit is allowed or mandated. If a sign does not comply exactly with its specification eg if it has units or even unit symols that are not explicitly allowed then the sign is illegal.
I wish having our road distance and speed signs converted to kilo- metres were as easy as just adding metric to signs. The change is long overdue and I'm beginning to despair that I will not live long enough to see it happen — and I'm only 41 years old!
Unfortunately, Charlie P is right. The law is prescriptive, not permissive. The current Statutory Instrument is about pages long and there are too many instances to quote every part where imperial units are mandated. By way of example, though, from Schedule Except that all of the miles to the nearest mile are measured to a rounded metric distance and just an approximated conversion of an actually measured rounded metric value appears.
Yards are really exact metres. Right distance wrong word on the signs. You forgot the part about the tolerances that allow them to vary enough so that the signs can be placed at the closest rounded metric values. The law wants to see the words but allows the real units to be hidden.
I agree with Daniel. The latter of these sums it up quite well:. However, to comply with the Regulations the distances on supplementary plates must be shown in imperial dimensions. See Alex's response. This is exactly what I was referring to. Even though this bit of knowledge has been revealed, there will still be those who insist it isn't true.
Oh dear! Let's hope they don't go out and measure "yard" signs to see how metric their placement is, then find one that isn't and from it claim none are. Alex Bailey That is good news about the metric placement of signs with "yards" printed on them.
That means a simple overlay of "m" with some opaque white stuff following the "m" will nicely cover up the word "yards" once road signs finally get metricated No, that's from the Traffic Signs Manual merely confirming what we already know - that UK engineering is fully metricated and not from the Statutory Instrument regulating signs that was the subject of the query. You said "This is exactly what I was referring to.