Web Results
Content Results
  • Vehicle registration plates of Belgium

    serch.it?q=Vehicle-registration-plates-of-Belgium

    Standard Belgian licence plates - the one on top was used from 1973 to 2008 (still in legal use), whilst the one on bottom is the current one introduced in 2010Number plates in Belgium are driver specific, meaning that they are transferred to a new vehicle from the owner's previous one. The rear licence plate is state supplied, while the front plate is owner supplied. This has its influence on the look of the front plate, which can be identical to the rear one or similar to a European licence plates with a blue EU flag in it. This explains why you often see scratched, dirty, or old number plates on new cars in Belgium. The rear plate is usually mounted on a base plate which displays the letter "B" and usually an advertisement for the car dealer. The responsible government agency is the Vehicle Registration Service (DIV) of the Federal Public Service Mobility and Transport.

  • Aha ha

    serch.it?q=Aha-ha

    Aha ha is a species of Australian wasp, named by the entomologist Arnold Menke in 1977 as a joke. Menke described several years after its discovery how, when he received a package from a colleague containing insect specimens, he exclaimed "Aha, a new genus", with fellow entomologist Eric Grissell responding "ha" doubtfully. The name of the insect is commonly found in lists of bizarre scientific names. The name was also used as the vehicle registration plate of Menke's car, "AHA HA".

  • Vehicle registration plates of Romania

    serch.it?q=Vehicle-registration-plates-of-Romania

    Romanian license plate issued from 2007 Romanian license plate issued between 1992-2007 European Union stripe The most common format for vehicle registration plates in Romania consists of black letters on white background in the format CC 123 ABC, where CC is a one- or two-letter county code, 123 is a two- or three-digit group (with a leading zero for groups of two), and ABC is a three-letter group. The left side of the plate bears a blue vertical strip (the "Euroband") displaying the 12 stars of the European Union and the country code of Romania (RO). Between 1992-2007 the band featured the Romanian flag instead of the 12 stars. All lettering comes from the Latin alphabet. The rear plate usually carries a round label displaying the month and year when the technical inspection of the vehicle is due. These labels have different background colors depending on the year displayed. The label does not have a specific slot and can be placed anywhere, but the right side is preferred and plates usually come with a slot for them.

Map Box 1