Traffic control may refer to:
- Air traffic control, a service provided by ground-based controllers who direct aircraft
- Network traffic control, the manipulation of network traffic to avoid network congestion or to ensure quality of service in telecommunications
- See also Traffic shaping in computer networks.
- Road traffic control, directing vehicular and pedestrian traffic around a construction zone, accident or other road disruption
- Traffic control in shipping lanes
- Urban (peak-hour) traffic management
Other articles related to "traffic control, control, traffic":
... In traditional train control, the railway is split into control "blocks" with signals in each one ... This allows the central control system to calculate a point on the track where every train can safely move without further instruction—in a fixed block system this would be the next set of signals, but ...
... more efficient, topics included the highway patrol, highway security and the small border traffic, together with the expectations of the Schengen Agreement ... The cooperation in the area of traffic control began on 22 April 2005 with the meeting of the ministers of interior in Budapest ... the following suggestions were introduced concerning the traffic control unified approach at the performance of the traffic checks (by concentrating on the highest risk factors ...
... gave pilots in the cockpit a clear view of the other ADS-B traffic around them ... were flown to a radar service area, such as exists in Anchorage, a capability called Traffic Information Service-Broadcast (TIS-B), depicted non-ADS-B ... systems to the Anchorage Air Route Traffic Control Center ...
Famous quotes containing the words control and/or traffic:
“The preservation of life seems to be rather a slogan than a genuine goal of the anti-abortion forces; what they want is control. Control over behavior: power over women. Women in the anti-choice movement want to share in male power over women, and do so by denying their own womanhood, their own rights and responsibilities.”
—Ursula K. Le Guin (b. 1929)
into paper coffee-cups, eaten
with petals on rye in the
sunthe cold shadows in back,
and the traffic grinding the
borders of spring ...”
—Denise Levertov (b. 1923)