Defect # 1 - blurry photo of the driver - is the one which gets the most cases dismissed - if the defendant (you) takes the case all the way to a not-guilty trial. So, the numbers don't necessarily reflect their significance.The photo wasn't totally blurry - the officer quipped, "Do you have a twin brother?" and the judge said, "I think it is you - I see shades and a nose." But then the judge (a retired judge brought in temporarily) said, after taking another look at a blow-up of the photo, "If he murdered somebody, I don't see why I should treat a traffic case any differently." He then dismissed the case.
In California, photo enforcement tickets can put a point on your driving record. A picture of your license plate doesn't establish that you did the crime - it only establishes that your car did it, and anyone could have been driving your car." Or you could say, more formally, "I request dismissal of this ticket as there isn't proof beyond a reasonable doubt that I was driving the vehicle." The preceding two phrases are not testimony, so give you the added advantage that if the judge asks you, "Well then, who is it?" you can tell him that you have not agreed to testify.Inject life into your cloud-hosted applications: 5 best practices to boost end-user experience Feel as though the performance of your cloud-hosted applications has become lacklustre?Here are five best practices that can help you boost end-user experiences, simplify performance management, and reduce the cost of your AWS environment." section.)Sometimes, the officer forgets to display the face photo to the judge.