M500 Radar Counter
When it is necessary to carry out a temporary traffic survey over an extended period of time, the M500 Radar Counter above ground radar based counter / classifier can help. Highly accurate with quick and simple installation, due to an auto-set up ability, combined with a long life battery makes the M500 a perfect choice.
- Easy, safe and quick to install
- Comprehensive report options give clear understanding of traffic conditions
- Simple communications via Bluetooth removes the need for connecting cables
- Long life batteries allow extended surveys
- Automatic site adjustment
- Large integrated memory to store 250,000 vehicle records
- Innovative easy fit universal bracket
- Fully self contained
It is a self contained radar based product that is simple to install, and can be left to collect data for up to 30 days without any further intervention.
The unit can produce a wide range of comprehensive reports that enable a traffic engineer to get a clear view on the volume, speed and class of vehicles on the road.
The above ground sensor has been designed to ease the problems usually encountered in the collection of temporary traffic data. In most areas of the world, obtaining safe access to the road to lay pneumatic tubes is becoming difficult and may be quite hazardous for personnel involved. Due to its unique auto-adjust positioning, and the use of Bluetooth technologies, the M500 reduces the need for working at height on ladders and is therefore a great aid to roadside safety for traffic engineers.
Click here to watch the M500 Installation Video
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M500 Radar Counter Video
Latest Case Studies
Trouble free traffic light control in Blackburn
Capita Symonds working on behalf of Blackburn with Darwen Borough Council has been regularly faced with these issues when using traditional inductive loops and are delighted with the opportunity to install a more cost effective and new alternative technology presented by Golden River Traffic.
Aberdeen M100 Wireless Vehicle Detection
Aberdeen City Council was finding that within the city the life of the inductive loop could be as little as 3 to 5 years. The primary causes of failure were identified as typically being: damage from road works, such as by the utility and or communication installation companies cutting through loops as they install or maintain their own services; or general degradation of aging road surfaces.