Drivers warn of new license plate changes to be rolled out next month

From March, license plates will need to pass durability tests to ensure they are tough enough to withstand wear from road debris such as salt and dirt.

Changes to license plate rules will come into effect from March
Changes to license plate rules will come into effect from March

Motorists are being warned of two major changes to number plates that take effect from next month.

From March 2022 onwards, the standard number plates on all new vehicles will be machined to be super durable.

These panels need to be tougher and pass new durability tests to make sure they can resist destructive materials on the road, Birmingham Live report.

As a result, they will be resistant to debris such as road salts and dirt.

Additionally, the new regulations mean that two-tone number plates, which use different shades of color to create a 3D effect on text, will be banned.

This means that the Automatic Number Plate Recognition (ANPR) camera will be able to read the text better.

Two-tone number plates will be banned from next month



The new regulations are all part of a new standard on number plates.

The old standard uses the BS AU 145d plate, which has been in use since September 2001, according to Autotrader.

The new standard is BS AU 145e and will be rolled out soon.

Driving rules also state that you can be fined up to £5,000 if you wear your shoes the wrong way while driving.

The DVLA alone has apologized for the delay in its licensing.

Another driving rule could see Britons being charged £5,000 for wearing the wrong shoes


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Yesterday, another rule regarding driver ordering emerged that Britons should be aware of.

Motorists driving past any of the country’s popular fast food joints should consider recent changes to the Highway Code to avoid hefty fines and 6 points on their license .

At the end of January, most of the Highway Code rules were updated to include the road hierarchy.

Many motorists prefer to go to KFC, McDonalds and Costa to drive but they may be breaking the law and may face hefty fines.

Currently, drivers can be fined £200 or six points for using their phones while behind the wheel, including while driving.

Based on MyLondonleaning against the window at McDonalds, with your phone in hand, could mean you’re breaking this rule.

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Fry Electronics Team

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