Land Transportation Office
The Philippines' Land Transportation Office (Filipino: Tanggapan ng Transportasyong-Lupa), abbreviated as LTO, is an agency of the Philippine government under the Department of Transportation and Communications responsible for optimizing the land transportation service and facilities and to effectively implement the various transportation laws, rules and regulations.
1) LTO function:
* Traffic Flow
The layout of the service department should be planned so that entrances and exits permit one- way traffic flow. Traffic flow should be a combination of dealership aisle patterns coordinated with traffic movement on public streets and alleys. The arrangement of stalls to obtain an efficient traffic pattern is one of the most critical factors in planning an efficient service department. * Inspection or Registration of vehicles
The registration procedure includes the vehicle to be inspected physically by Inspecting Authority at zonal office for its particulars and followed by registration. * Issuance of Licenses and Permits
* Enforcement of Land Transportation Rules and Regulations * Adjudication of Traffic Cases
* Collection of Revenues for the Government
Minimum office space in a building includes room for the following: general office or control desk, executive office, and an office for the physical director. An office for other staff members is desirable but not essential. In general office takes on a variety of forms and configurations. In its simplest variation it may be nothing more complex than several standard desks with returns located within a room or space. In its more sophisticated and ergonomically de- signed form ,the genera l office may be based on an open planning or office landscaping concept, involving a system of workstations. The workstations include desk surfaces, files, acoustic partitions, and a host of other optional components to suit the nature of the particular work tasks involved. The systems are extremely flexible, allowing the work stations to be configured in a variety of shapes. Provision for power and lighting is quite common. The design of the general office, like the design of the private office, requires a knowledge of the basic dimensional requirements and clearances of the workstation and, where applicable, of the visitor seating to be accommodated.
The basic work station, as illustrated in plan in Fig. 1, is the fundamental building block in understanding the anthropometric considerations for the planning and design of the general office. The work task zone must be large enough to accommodate the paper- work, equipment, and other accessories that support the user's function. The work/activity zone dimension, shown in Fig. 1, is established by the space requirements needed for use of the typical return. In no case should this distance be less than the 30 in, or 76.2 cm, needed to provide adequate space for the chair clearance zone. The visitor seating zone, ranging in depth from 30 to 42 in, or 76.2 to 106.7 cm, requires the designer to accommodate both the buttock-knee and buttock-toe length body dimensions of the larger user if an overhang is provided or the desk's modesty panel is recessed, the visitor seating zone can be reduced due to the additional knee and toe clearances provided. The specific type and size of the seating (i.e., if its swivels or if it has casters) also influence these dimensions. Figure 2 shows the typical workstation expanded into the basic U-shaped configuration. The work /activity zone dimension range is shown as46 to58in, or116.8 to147.3 cm; additional space is needed to allow for drawer extension of the lateral file. Not only does it provide more storage, the lateral file unit is generally the same height as that of the work surface and is often utilized as a supplementary work surface. The distance between this unit and that of the primary work surface must be sufficient to...
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