Jamaica license plates Wikipedia material is a free encyclopedia.
(Redirected from CTENOM)
Go to navigationSee also: 100000 Jamaica's code for international TC movement is (JA).
Private TC Jamaica's license plates are built taking into account British traditions.
Content 1 Regular license plates 2 Other license plates 2.1 Encoding 2.2 Public transport 2.3 Commercial transport 2.4 License plates of motor vehicles sellers 2.5 License plates for rental transport 2.6 Government transport 2.7 Military transport 3 See. Also 4 Link Regular license plates The current series of license plates for private cars (introduced in 1987) has a format of 1234AV. No encoding is provided. The plates have American sizes and a blue font on a white background. For motorcycles operates series 1234 A, as well as without coding and in a similar color scheme.
Until 1987, the AB1234 format operated, where prefix A meant the region of registration. Until 1973, the A1234 format operated, where prefix A meant the region of registration.
Other license plates Encoding Code Type of TC C commercial vehicles D trade organizations P Public TC R leased TC Public transport Taxis, public buses, etc. have license plates formats RA1234, RA123V, 1234RA. The plaques have a red background and a white font of letters and numbers.
Commercial transport Cargo and other transport for commercial purposes has license plates formats SA1234, SA123V. The plaques have a green background and a white font of letters and numbers.
License plates of motor vehicle sellers Temporary license plates used before permanent registration are in DA1234 format. The plaques have a blue background and a white font of letters and numbers.
License plates of rolling transport [ License plates for TCintended for hire are RR1234 format. The plaques have a white background and a green font of letters and numbers. Under the main character bar is the inscription "RENTAL". For motorcycles there is a series of 1234 R in a similar color scheme.
Government transport Government transport has license plates format 12 3456. Prefix 12 means belonging to a defined government structure. The plaques have a yellow background and a black font of letters and numbers. Below the main line of characters is the inscription "JAMAICA GOVT". Police use government license plates.
Military transport Military license plates have a British scheme similar to those used in Trinidad and Tobago. Format military license plates 1JDF2, 1 JDF23, 1 JDF234, 12JDF3, 12JDF34, 12 JDF345. JDF is a Jamaican defensive force. License plates have a black background and white characters, usually drawn directly on the TC.
See also Vehicle license plate Recognizing signs of motor vehicles in the world Reference License plates Categories: License plates by countryTransport Jamaica
A vehicle registration plate, also known as a number plate, license plate, or licence plate, is a metal or plastic plate attached to a motor vehicle or trailer for official identification purposes. All countries require registration plates for road vehicles such as cars, trucks, and motorcycles. Whether they are required for other vehicles, such as bicycles, boats, or tractors, may vary by jurisdiction. The registration identifier is a numeric or alphanumeric ID that uniquely identifies the vehicle or vehicle owner within the issuing region's vehicle register. In some countries, the identifier is unique within the entire country, while in others it is unique within a state or province. Whether the identifier is associated with a vehicle or a person also varies by issuing agency. There are also electronic license plates.
The most common format for vehicle registration plates in Romania consists of black letters on white background in the format
CC 123 ABC, where
CC is a one- or two-letter county code,
123 is a two- or three-digit group, and
ABC is a three-letter group. The left side of the plate bears a blue vertical strip displaying the 12 stars of the European Union and the country code of Romania (RO). Between 1992-2007 the band featured the Romanian flag instead of the 12 stars. All lettering comes from the Latin alphabet.
All motorised road vehicles in India are tagged with a registration or licence number. The Vehicle registration plate number is issued by the district-level Regional Transport Office (RTO) of respective states — the main authority on road matters. The number plates are placed in the front and back of the vehicle. By law, all plates are required to be in modern Hindu-Arabic numerals with Latin letters. The international vehicle registration code for India is IND.
Austrian car number plates are mandatory vehicle registration plates displaying the registration mark of motor vehicles in Austria. They are used to verify street legality, proof of a valid liability insurance and to identify and recognise the vehicle.
In Hong Kong, vehicle registration marks are managed by the Transport Department. The physical number plates are not provided by the government, but are made by garages to the order of the car owner.
Vehicle registration plates of Poland indicate the region of registration of the vehicle encoded in the number plate.
Malaysian registration plates are displayed at the front and rear of all private and commercial motorised vehicles in Malaysia, as required by law. The issuing of the number plates is regulated and administered by the Malaysian Road Transport Department or JPJ.
Bosnia and Herzegovina vehicle registration plates have held their current form since 1998. Currently the Bosnia and Herzegovina (BiH) vehicle registration plate format consists of seven characters: five numbers and two letters arranged in the following order: X00-X-000. The plates are uniform across the country and do not denote the place where the vehicle is registered, as was the case prior to 1998. Likewise the plates do not contain any heraldic symbols. The plates use only letters which are represented equally in Latin and Cyrillic script.
License plates in Moldova were introduced on November 30, 1992. Currently issued plates consist of six black characters on a white background: three letters and three numbers. On the left part of the plates there is a modified, wider than usual blue euroband having the Moldovan flag instead of the EU symbol and the international country code MD underneath it. The plates are 520 mm wide and 112 mm high, made of metal with embossed characters using the FE-Schrift font.
Thailand's vehicle registration plates are issued by the Department of Land Transport (DLT) of the Ministry of Transport. They must be displayed on all motorized road vehicles, as required by the Motor Vehicle Act, B.E. 2522 and the Land Transport Act, B.E. 2522. The plates vary in design, colors and dimensions according to the type of vehicle, but usually display a registration number and the vehicle's province of registration. Specifications are given in Ministry of Transport regulations. Current style started in 1975 for most vehicle types, but with small changes in 1997, and 1997 for motorcycles.
In Macau, vehicle registration numbers are issued by the Transport Bureau since 2008. The bureau does not provide the number plates itself, but are made by shops which provide this kind of service to car owners.
Philippine vehicle registration plates have a long history. The earliest license plates were introduced around 1912 with the introduction of Legislative Act No. 2159.
License plates are displayed on all motorized road vehicles in Brunei, as required by law. The issue of license plates is regulated and administered by the Brunei Land Transport Department. All vehicles must also display two of the same license plates numbers of the same colours at the front and rear of the vehicles. All vehicle license plates in Brunei, other than those issued to royalty, diplomats and taxis, have white characters on a black background, regardless of the vehicle type.
Vehicle license plates in Bhutan are issued and regulated by the Road Safety and Transport Authority of The Royal Government of Bhutan. Until 1990, vehicle registration plates had a group of three letters on the left, indicating the region and class of registration, followed by 4 digit numeric value. For example, BWP 1001 signified, Western region, Private vehicle with number 1001. Now however, this scheme has been discontinued for the newer licensing scheme launched in 1990.
Vehicle registration plates in Trinidad and Tobago are categorised using prefixes based on the type of vehicle and feature up to four succeeding digits. Registration plates in Trinidad and Tobago are supposed to be either white figures on a black background or black figures on a white background. All motor vehicles that are operating in the roads of Trinidad and Tobago are required by law to have a registration plate affixed to the front and rear of the vehicle at all times except during very specific situations. This current system has been present for over 40 years.
The vehicle registration plates of Madagascar are created in 1950 from time to time with the revised version in 2014. It contains a black plate consisting with white characters with the current format with 4 random numbers, with the first letter as a province code, and the last 2 random letters.
The vehicle registration plates of Cameroon is a legal form requiring the citizens of Cameroon to have their cars registered.
The vehicle registration plates of Gabon is a legal form requiring the citizens of Gabon to have the car registered.
Vehicle registration plates, commonly known as number plates, are the mandatory alphanumeric or numeric plates used to display the registration mark of a vehicle.
The vehicle registration plates of Togo is a legal form requiring the citizens of Togo to have the car registered.