Accident Report Help

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bluesnow
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Accident Report Help

Unread post by bluesnow on

A person drove into the side of my car last week. I have a copy of the accident report but I am confused about what he was charged with. I see Carless Driving and Failing to Produce Proof of Insurance but I don't understand the rest. Can anyone interpret this for me?
Charges.jpg
Accident Report Charges
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Stanton
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Unread post by Stanton on

The two 8 digit numbers would be the ticket numbers for the respective tickets. No sure what the "&amp" means, typo maybe? Never seen a typed MVC report before.


bluesnow
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Unread post by bluesnow on

Much appreciated, thanks.


manwithaplan
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Unread post by manwithaplan on

Stanton wrote:The two 8 digit numbers would be the ticket numbers for the respective tickets. No sure what the "&amp" means, typo maybe? Never seen a typed MVC report before.
I've wondered about this as well, so I looked it up:
Ampersands (&'s) in URLs

Another common error occurs when including a URL which contains an ampersand ("&"):

<!-- This is invalid! --> <a href="foo.cgi?chapter=1&section=2&copy=3&lang=en">...</a>

This example generates an error for "unknown entity section" because the "&" is assumed to begin an entity reference. Browsers often recover safely from this kind of error, but real problems do occur in some cases. In this example, many browsers correctly convert &copy=3 to ©=3, which may cause the link to fail. Since &lang; is the HTML entity for the left-pointing angle bracket, some browsers also convert &lang=en to 〈=en. And one old browser even finds the entity &sect;, converting &section=2 to §ion=2.

To avoid problems with both validators and browsers, always use & in place of & when writing URLs in HTML:

<a href="foo.cgi?chapter=1&section=2&copy=3&lang=en">...</a>

Note that replacing & with & is only done when writing the URL in HTML, where "&" is a special character (along with "<" and ">"). When writing the same URL in a plain text email message or in the location bar of your browser, you would use "&" and not "&". With HTML, the browser translates "&" to "&" so the Web server would only see "&" and not "&" in the query string of the request.
They're talking about urls, but I'd guess that it apply's in normal text as well?






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