The new Google Maps update has added more data about speed limits and speed traps for both its Android and iOS users. More than just simply adding information, the new Google Maps also has some new features that allows users to know about these speed limits. Here’s what we know about the new Google Maps update on the iOS and Android devices.

According to The Verge, the new Google Maps update adds the speed limit and speed trap icons on the roads its users are passing through. The icons will show up automatically to help the users adjust their speed accordingly and avoid any speed violations on the way. Moreover, the app will give out an audio notification if they’re closing in on a speed trap soon. With this nifty addition, users can adhere to traffic laws easily and even opt out of these roads if they need to get to places fast and hassle-free.

However, these warnings are only available for select countries. Both features are available in the United Kingdom and US users of the app. Meanwhile, Denmark are receiving only the speed trap notification at the moment. Lastly, the speed limit signs update will also drop to Brazil, Australia, Canada, Indonesia, India, Russia, and Mexico. Previously, only select parts of San Francisco in the US and in Rio De Janeiro, Brazil had these features. As for the other countries not included in the list, we’ve yet to know when another Google Maps update will implement these new features for their area. However, this new feature is a big step as Google Maps is one of the most reliable apps when it comes to smartphone maps.

This new feature isn’t actually as new as other third-party location apps, like Waze, have already implemented this system. However, Google has a mark of quality on all of its apps which could mean better implementation of the speed limit and speed trap update. The smartphone giant may have more budget and funds to implement this on a grander scale soon. For now, you can try out the new feature right now on both iOS and Android.

Google Maps
The maps will now show speed traps and speed limit signs near you. Pictured: People look at a Google Earth map of Paris,France on a screen as Google Earth unveils the revamped version of the application April 18, 2017 at a event at New York's Whitney Museum of Art. Google on Tuesday launched a re-imagined version of its free Earth mapping service, weaving in storytelling and artificial intelligence and freeing it from apps. AFP/Getty Images/Timothy A. Clary