Vehicle Registration Plates of Connecticut

Vehicle Registration Plates Of Connecticut

The U.S. state of Connecticut began requiring its residents to display license plates on their motor vehicles in 1905. Since then, Connecticut has used a variety of license plate designs, and has issued different designs for passenger, non-passenger, and, more recently, optional plate types that often require an additional fee.

Plates are issued in pairs, one each for the rear and front of the vehicle, for most classes of vehicles. For most classes of vehicles, plate validation stickers, or metal date tabs in earlier decades, were discontinued in favor of windshield stickers beginning in September 2006. (Windshield stickers were no longer required beginning in 2010.) Vehicles that do not have a windshield, or are part of fleets that frequently rotate plates among vehicles, continue to receive plate stickers.

Connecticut, as a rule, skips the number 0 as the leading digit in its plates, with the exception of dealer plates.

Read more about Vehicle Registration Plates Of Connecticut:  Passenger Plates 1905 To 1956, Passenger Plates 1956 To Present, Municipality Codes, State Agency Plates

Other articles related to "vehicle registration plates of connecticut, connecticut, vehicles, plates, plate, vehicle":

Vehicle Registration Plates Of Connecticut - State Agency Plates
... you can help by expanding it Most state agencies in Connecticut register their vehicles with state plates ... The plate starts with a number to represent the agency that owns the vehicle ... Some agencies, such as the Connecticut State Police, register some vehicles using regular passenger or combination plates ...

Famous quotes containing the words plates and/or vehicle:

    “... What are you seeing out the window, lady?”
    “What I’ll be seeing more of in the years
    To come as here I stand and go the round
    Of many plates with towels many times.”
    Robert Frost (1874–1963)

    Language is an archeological vehicle ... the language we speak is a whole palimpsest of human effort and history.
    Russell Hoban (b. 1925)