Officers from Scotland's largest police force have launched a five-month campaign to tackle issues which blight communities.
Violence, disorder, anti-social behaviour, organised crime and road traffic and drug offences will all be targeted by Strathclyde Police's Operation Myriad.
It is being rolled out across the entire force area following the success of a similar campaign, Operation Neptune, in the north and east of Glasgow earlier this year.
As a result of Neptune, which was carried out between April and August, police said there was a 46% fall in attempted murders in the highlighted areas compared to the same period last year.
There was also a 33% drop in serious assaults, from 227 to 150, and robberies fell by 34% from 95 to 62, the force said.
Operation Myriad, which will run until March, is intelligence-led and will see officers partner up with other organisations including HM Revenue and Customs, ScottishPower, British Transport Police and the DVLA (Driver and Vehicle Licensing Agency).
Officers will also work in communities to target drugs, street drinking, youth disorder and bogus callers, as well as visiting licensed premises and carrying out roadside safety checks, warrant executions and curfew and bail condition checks.
Assistant Chief Constable Bernard Higgins said: "We are totally committed to fighting crime and disrupting the activities and lifestyles of those involved. It will be tougher for criminals to operate during Operation Myriad; we will be targeting the right people at the right time.
"Officers, including those from the force's specialist units including road policing, the mounted branch and the marine unit, will be out in force keeping people safe.
"My message to individuals and groups engaged in criminality is this: we will catch you, if not at the time, then through retrospective investigation and CCTV footage."