Motorcyclists will be gone in 120 seconds.
Earlier this year, Gov. Mark Sanford signed a bill that allows those riding motorcycles, mopeds and bicycles to go through a red light if they come to a complete stop and have waited for two minutes.
"Some motorcycles don't weigh enough to trip the light," said Officer Andre Breeland of the Tega Cay Police Department. "This [law] does not give you the authority to blow the light, but for roads that do not have a lot of traffic," riders can proceed without waiting for the green.
Breeland said sometimes a motorcycle will be on a slow-paced road and the rider will be stuck because a heavier vehicle will not be coming along to trigger the sensor that changes the light.
Law enforcement reactions to the law were mixed.
"I think it will be abused," Breeland said. "Me, as a motorcycle driver, I would rather wait."
"It [the law] would make sense because they [motorcyclists] are liable to sit at the light and wait for a big vehicle to get them going," said Lt. Ray Dixon of the Fort Mill Police Department. "I think it's innovative."
Bikers welcome the law, but don't think it's publicized enough.
"The purpose of this law is for safety because if you sit at light long enough, more things can happen to you," said Mike Fratus, a motorcyclist for more than four decades and owner of Rally's Biker Leathers & Accessories at 3312 Hwy. 21 in Fort Mill.
"The number one thing people say when they hit a motorcyclist is, 'I didn't see you.'"
Dan Piotrowski, a 36-year motorcycle veteran, said one of his fears is being hit at an intersection while waiting at a red light.
"I have rode Harleys, metric bikes (non-Harleys) and homemade bikes (different motorcycle parts put together to make one bike)," Piotrowski said.
Riders who are still nervous to run a red light because of safety reasons and/or being pulled over by law enforcement, can buy a Signal Sorcerer.
"The Signal Sorcerer can be put underneath your bike and it can trigger a light most of the time," Fratus said.
"It triggers the light as if [the bike] weighed as much as a car."