The number of speeding offences in Northern Ireland has surged by 20% year-on-year.
Almost 50,000 incidents were recorded on the region's roads in 2019 - equivalent to 135 every day on average.
In one case a driver was caught at 114mph, nearly double the road's 60mph limit.
The worst hotspot was the Frosses/Crankill Road in Co Antrim, where 2,540 offences were recorded.
A senior PSNI officer said speeding was still the single biggest killer on our roads.
Inspector Rosie Leech said: "Far too many people continue to take unacceptable risks on our roads; whether speeding, not paying attention, driving after drinking, taking drugs or not wearing seatbelts."
New figures released by the Northern Ireland Road Safety Partnership (NI RSP) show that:
The data is contained in the NI RSP's latest annual bulletin. There are four fixed speed cameras, six fixed red light running cameras and one average speed enforcement camera system here. Eight speed camera vehicles also operate at various locations throughout the region.
The number of speed detections in 2019 was more than four times the total recorded in 2004 (11,291).
The main reason was the reduction in the speed threshold at which a driver can be detected speeding. Additional sites for enforcement were also added in 2010 and 2014.
Detections at fixed camera sites totalled 5,035 - down by 16% when compared with 2018.
The fixed site on the Upper Newtownards Road, Belfast, accounted for 36% of detections by fixed cameras, followed by Springfield Road, Belfast (33%), Antrim Road, Belfast (24%) and Saintfield Road, Belfast (7%). The Saintfield Road cameras had significant downtime throughout 2019.
The number of detections at mobile camera sites (41,233) increased by 31% between 2018 and 2019.
This followed an increase in deployments of safety camera vans, resulting in more detections.
The 3,044 other cases were detected by 'average speed' cameras.
Inspector Leech said everyone had a responsibility to make our roads safer.
She added: "Removing excess speed from the road safety equation should be the easiest thing that every road user can do. If we all stop speeding, more people live. If we all stop speeding, fewer people have to contend with life-changing injuries.
"All right-thinking and law-abiding motorists will realise that speed restrictions are not there to inconvenience them but to make our roads safer for everyone.
" Our aim is to prevent people from being seriously injured or killed. As speeding is considered one of the major causes in road traffic collisions, we make no apology for adopting a tough approach to enforcement.
"All motorists have a duty to drive in a responsible manner, but if they do not then we have a duty to detect and prosecute them."
Infrasturcture Minister Nichola Mallon said: "Unfortunately, for many families excessive speeding is persistently one of the main causes of death and serious injury on our roads and this is unacceptable.
"Speeding isn't just about doing 80 or 100 miles per hour. It is about going too fast for the conditions.
"As a driver, it is your responsibility to adapt your driving - according to the weather, the type of road, your own ability and enough to expect the unexpected."
So far 28 people have lost their lives on Northern Ireland's roads this year.