Connecticut license plates have long been a hot topic in the state, with some residents clamoring to change their state license plates.
Now, a study by the Connecticut Policy Institute has found that a wide array of license plates has become available, from simple state plates to a full-on state license, which has become popular in the last decade.
“The state has changed its plates, so it’s a little harder to identify what state license is on them,” said Jonathan Chalk, director of the Connecticut policy institute.
“But, it’s become possible to find a license plate that’s a lot more descriptive of your state and what it does.”
We’ve all been told that our state’s license plate should be personalized to match our state.
In some states, that means a “New England” plate, or a “West Coast” plate.
But Chalk said the state also has several options.
Some have been replaced with a larger letter “T” and a number.
And in other states, such as Massachusetts, it may be more descriptive.
Chalk pointed to a plate for the state of Connecticut that had been popular in Connecticut for a few years, and it is a full state license.
The state has used this particular state plate on a lot of occasions, he said.
“It’s a nice one, and a little different from a traditional license plate,” Chalk told The Verge.
While it is easy to get a personalized license plate, it is also important to remember that some of the most memorable state licenseplates are still not as recognizable as others.
Some license plates may not even have a letter at all, such a a “L” or “E.”
And some states may not allow a number plate at all.
The state of California, for example, has a “California” plate that is only part state and part state of.
A “West Virginia” license plate was replaced with an “Oregon” plate after a lawsuit brought by residents who objected to the plate’s spelling.
The “West Virginian” license plates are a different story.
And many state plates that have been redesigned to fit current state and local regulations may still be confusing to some.
A recent survey of the U.S. Department of Transportation found that more than half of the states surveyed had “overwhelmingly” changed their license plates to reflect new state and federal regulations.