The cost of India’s ageing, outdated, over-engineered, overcomplicated and often dangerous metal fences, which cost up to $1 billion a year to maintain, will fall dramatically, with the country’s Government announcing a plan to end the use of them.
India is the world’s biggest producer of metal fences and one of the world most overbuilt.
The country’s total number of fence gates is estimated at 7.5 million.
India’s fences have a lifespan of almost 80 years, and are often more than twice as long as the average person’s life expectancy.
They have also been linked to the spread of bacteria, including MRSA and E.coli, and other problems, which have resulted in widespread deaths.
The plan announced on Tuesday would see India’s government spend $1,077 million on a new fence system.
It will include a cost-saving measure: installing metal detectors and a new metal storage cabinet, which would store and transport all the metal detectors that would be installed by the end of 2020.
In addition, the Government will introduce a new type of gate that would replace the metal fence.
This new gate will be installed using “smart” sensors, which will be capable of analysing a range of environmental conditions.
It is expected to cost about $600,000 per gate, and be able to be placed in different locations, such as at road and rail crossings, where the metal detector can detect up to 10 different types of bacteria.
The Government said it will continue to develop a smart gate that can detect different types and levels of bacteria and other environmental contaminants in the environment.
The technology is expected, for example, to be able detect the presence of bacteria in the air or water by analysing the heat of air flowing through a container or by analysed the temperature of the air around a door or window.
It also plans to install sensors that will detect the flow of water or soil.
The Indian Government has spent billions of dollars on building more and more fences around the country, but the costs have steadily been rising.
In April, the government announced that it would spend a whopping $6.4 billion on the countrys current fence system, but it had only just completed its first $2.3 billion fencing project in January 2018.
The government said it would now spend another $1bn on upgrading and modernising its current fences.
“We want to put in place a smart and cost-effective system to detect and contain bacteria and viruses in the soil and water,” Chief Minister Raman Singh told reporters on Tuesday.
“The cost of building and maintaining these fences will be reduced, and the health of the population will be protected,” he said.