Tuesday, July 16, 2013

PROJECT Sun and Surf street light

INTRODUCTION Gift of Tech is an Not for profit organizations that based in Singapore we hope a firm believed that technology advancement can be a crucial part of our society, providing help to the needy, education for a lifetime, funds for good causes, and social responsibility.

 We use to implement a project Know as "Sun and Surf street light" Utilized renewable solar energy for the Philippine rural area extreme challenges of operating a street light in an typhoon prone area and frequent power blackout environmental conditions can be a Technology Challenge exercises to prove and improve our ability to use our triple EEE concept Expertise, Experience and Enhancement as a tool to solve problems.

Street lights are an important part of our urban infrastructure they light our way and also special attention is paid to the relationship between street lighting and crime in Singapore on the basis of the available research evidence, that lighting improvements are in general more likely to have a positive impact on the public’s fear of crime than on the incidence of crime itself. Exceptionally, in localized ‘black spots’, where lighting is particularly inadequate crime and incivility may be reduced in addition to pedestrians’ sense of security being improved.The question tackled here is whether better street lighting can help to reduce crime and the public’s fear of crime ?

Until quite recently, street lighting was mainly geared to the needs of those driving vehicles. Pedestrians were almost forgotten The prevention of types of crimes committed in streets or public places is particularly important, both qualitatively and quantitatively. While violent or sexual offences only account for 6 per cent of all those officially recorded, a good many of these incidents occur in public places. Also, the prospect of being assaulted or mugged while one is out walking, particularly after dark, does much to fuel fear of crime, whatever the actual incidence of such attacks. So it would be doubly helpful if violent offences could be curbed through better street lighting. There is, too, a much larger group of offences potentially within the influence of street lighting: thefts of or from motor vehicles, almost invariably when they have been parked in the street, or in car parks. Indeed, these two types of crime together account for nearly a third of the total volume of recorded crime.

If improved street lighting were to reduce the incidence of auto crime that too would certainly be worthwhile. Finally, there is a wide range of other types of offences possibly affected by levels of street lighting. These would include burglaries of houses and shops (particularly through their fronts, where these face the street), thefts of bicycles, and criminal damage involving cars or the outside of buildings. Putting together all the different categories of crime where the quality of street lighting might conceivably be relevant, one soon finds that one has accounted for the vast majority of all recorded crime.