Highways

HighWays

Hi Coat is required on highways in most cases where there is a service road firstly from a safety point of view and secondly allow vehicles to travel in optimum speed on the highway. The Hi court is normally done using median barriers which are made using MS Pipes and MS Angles. The structures are normally fabricated in the factory and then installed at site.

A highway is any public or private road or other public way on land. It is used for major roads, but also includes other public roads and public tracks. In some areas of the United States, it is used as an equivalent term to controlled-access highway, or a translation for autobahn, autoroute, etc.

Highway mitigation fencing reduces
wildlife-vehicle collisions

Impacts of roads on wildlife species are well documented (Stoner 1925, Haugen 1944, Bashore et al.
1985, Reijnen and Foppen 1994). Although roads
have some wildlife benefits, providing habitats for
plants and travel corridors, they also can create
movement barriers, fragment habitat, and cause significant mortality. Of these impacts, road-related

  

mortality has the most visible and direct effect on wildlife. Road mortality has impacted significantly some species, such as white-tailed deer
(Odocoileus virginianus), Florida panthers (Puma concolor coryi), and black bears (Ursus americanus, see Puglisi et al. 1974, Maehr et al. 1991, Brandenburg 1996, Romin and Bissonette 1996b).Additionally,WVCs are a serious safety problem for humans in North America, Europe, and Japan (Conover et al. 1995, Groot Bruinderink and Hazebroek 1996, Hughes et al. 1996, Child 1998).Numerous methods have been used by transportation and natural resource agencies to reduce
road-related wildlife mortality (see reviews inRomin and Bissonette 1996a, Putman 1997). However, effectiveness of mitigation measures is uncertain. Fencing in conjunction with wildlife overpasses and underpasses may effectively reduce WVCs (Romin and Bissonette 1996a). Numerousstudies have reported on technical aspects of mitigation fencing (Jones and Longhurst 1958, Halls etal. 1965, Messner et al. 1973, Jensen 1977). However, there is limited information on fencing’s effectiveness (Falk et al. 1978, Ward 1982, Ludwig and 
Bremicker 1983, Feldhammer et al. 1986). Moreover, some research has shown that ungulates were
more likely to be hit by vehicles at the ends of mitigation fencing (Reed et al. 1979,Ward 1982, Foster
and Humphrey 1995).Our purpose was to assess efficacy of highwaymitigation fencing at reducing WVCs along a majortransportation corridor. Our null hypothesis was that WVCs were distributed randomly along fencedsections of the Trans-Canada highway in Banff
National Park, Alberta
          If you have any question, feel free to get in touch with us.

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