If someone is facing traffic or speeding violations, challenging speeding detection instruments can be beneficial to the outcome of your case. To challenge the probable cause for the stop, individuals through the use of an attorney can challenge the readings from radar instruments in Bucks County speeding cases.
When challenging any of these areas, an experienced traffic lawyer can cross-examine police on the maintenance and/or calibration of certain devices being used, like are these devices being accurate, are they being stored properly, and are they being tested regularly to make sure that they are not making errors.
In those cases where such documents are not available or not maintained properly, then speeds can be challenged and the courts generally will not find accuracy in their readings. In those cases, compiled with motions to suppress the stop traffic violations for speeding can be challenged in almost every case in Bucks County.
Among the issues that are being discussed that could affect radar instruments in Bucks County speeding cases are other disturbances and/or mechanisms made, which may cause them to act in a way that is not accurate. Generally, it is the burden of the defendant not the police to show that other outside sources may have caused a bad reading of a radar gun or aerial measurement.
In most cases, when more than one vehicle, that is two, three, four, or five vehicles, are all traveling at a particular speed, they may be either traveling the speed limit or over the speed limit. When using a specific radar device, it sometimes finds fault in the wrong vehicle.
When multiple traffic issues arise at the same time, that is traffic situations with more than one car on the expressway at one time, it can be challenged that the radar is picking up the speed of a different vehicle. Thus, it raises reasonable doubt as to the speeding of the individual charge. However, those cases which are very uncommon. Police often do not use radar guns for that specific purpose.
As for aerial pursuits with lines and markings, multiple vehicles can be tracked at the same time. However, it is unlikely that a stop is going to be made when there are three, four, or five vehicles on a road together, making it much more difficult to track one car at a particular point with other cars also blocking the vehicle.
While every case is specific to the circumstances of that case, generally police will use scientific evidence when measuring the speed of a vehicle often solo on the roadway.
It is not uncommon for there to be errors in radar instruments in Bucks County speeding cases. However, it is the burden of the defendant to determine if any operator error has occurred. In those cases, specific vehicles operated by individuals can track their own speed. If that information is obtainable, it can be information that can rebut more likely than not whether or not a police officer use of a particular radar device or aerial device is accurate. Cars can contradict instruments if they are maintained in a better fashion.