It was the biggest traffic controller in the world, which was shut down in the late 1980s.
Its successor, the Atlas Traffic Controller, is the first traffic controller to go online in 2017.
It was created by a consortium of manufacturers of traffic controllers, and operated by Telstra.
RTÉ is now the largest provider of traffic control systems, including a number of high-tech traffic controllers.
Today, the Atlas Traffic Control is operated by the National Traffic Management Agency.
The Atlas is an advanced traffic control system, with a number of high-speed cameras, and an automated traffic monitoring system.
“The main difference from the Atlesa is that the Atla is controlled by a pilot program and the Atlanta is operated by an automated program,” said a spokesperson for the NTA.
Anatomy of an Atlas At the time of the Atelastra’s launch, the operator was in the midst of a costly, 10-year contract with the government to maintain a fleet of 30 Atla traffic control vehicles, which included 2,000 ATLAS traffic controllers.
Atlas was the first of a new class of automated traffic controllers developed by Telstra.
They are powered by a hybrid diesel engine and can drive up to 400km/h, and are equipped with radar, cameras and traffic data.
These machines were deployed in the north-east of the country during the 1984 Commonwealth Games, and were then replaced by the more modern, and much cheaper Celtic Traffic Control (CTC) system.
The Atla was also the first automated traffic control system to be deployed in an industrial park in Sydney.
During the 1985 Olympics, the Atla was piloted by a number of local drivers during a “race”. “When the CtC was first deployed at Sydney Olympic Park, the first thing we noticed was how well it worked,” one commentator said.
“In a few seconds, it was able to stop all the cars and pedestrians that were running around the Olympic Park.
We then noticed that the carriages in the area were moving slowly, which we knew to be due to the lack of traffic and the absence of traffic signals.” A number of the Atlatas were subsequently deployed at the Westfield Sydney Shopping Centre and later at the Sydney Opera House.
Despite the large number of automated trafficking controls, there was still a number that were not operated by the national tourist body.
In 1987, then Treasurer Michael Noonan was asked to look into the matter and recommended that there should be a national operator with a national contract to operate traffic control at all major sporting events, including the Commonwealth Games.
This recommendation was implemented in 1993, and the first national Atla Traffic Control was deployed at the Westpac Stadium in Sydney.
That event was followed by a number other sporting events including the Sydney Olympics and the Sydney Roosters NRL.
After a number more years, the NT government decided to retire the Atlsas and replace them with a new type of automated system, the CTC.
Noonan said at the time that the NT would be spending $4.5 billion on the new system, and that the new system was more efficient than the Atalas, and also had the added benefit of providing a more efficient and efficient system for the transport of goods and people across the country.
According to a report published in 2010 by the NT Government, there were currently about 8,000 traffic control operators in the NT, with an average of about 10 per cent of their traficontrol vehicles driving around the country at any one time.
However, at the time, there were also about 300 CtlAs driving around the country at any given time.
According to NT Transport Minister Tim Wilson, the future of Atla traffic control is up for grabs, although he said that it is not likely that the system will be used for the Commonwealth games.
As a result, NT Transport will be working with the National Traffic Management Association to design a new automated control system.