Know where the gantries are before you drive out and go broke

Singapore - Oneshift.com
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Motoring magazine oneshift.com has a nifty ERP/GoogleMaps mash-up which should prove useful for people who need to know where the gantries are before driving out.

Check it out and get angry.

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14 thoughts on “Know where the gantries are before you drive out and go broke”

  1. I was wondering…. if every citizen decides to come out on the same day and destroys every ERP gantry… who gets arrested ?? If the public decides to get rid of the gantries, does the public have to go to jail?

  2. I'm so glad that we live in the South-West and hubby works very near home too. No ERP headaches for us! Or am I speaking too soon? Will property prices be pegged to the proximity to ERP gantries? I hope so!!

  3. dude, remember Michael Fay. Unless you're an American, and have your president ready to speak with the Singapore govt, destroying an ERP gantry is vandalism and destruction of public property. thats jail, plus caning. and we know how efficient the Ministry of Home Affairs is lately, so they might dish out extra strokes by mistake. so donch do it!

  4. Kinda reminds me of an idea a friend of mine had to destroy speed
    cameras by whizzing by and splashing paint on the lens. He thought
    better of it when he realised that the last picture the camera takes
    before the lens are obscured might be one of him whizzing by and
    splashing paint.

  5. erm… if your fren realli die hard hor, can suggest he drive slowly past speed camera and splash paint mah. since the camera only take pics of fast moving vehicle, not slow… hahaha but just an suggestion…

  6. Thanks for that. Different strokes for different folks. I think
    GoThere encourages people to take public transport, while TripSum
    helps motorists minimize damage to their cashcards (and in the near
    future, cashless contactcards, I mean, contactless cashcards).

  7. Thanks for that. Different strokes for different folks. I think
    GoThere encourages people to take public transport, while TripSum
    helps motorists minimize damage to their cashcards (and in the near
    future, cashless contactcards, I mean, contactless cashcards).

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