The snapshot shows officers from the new nationwide single force have carried out 310,784 stop and searches since its creation on April 1 this year.
As a result of a significant shift in proactively stopping drivers, the number of road traffic offences recorded has increased by 21.6% compared to the same period last year.
Edinburgh alone has seen an almost fourfold rise in people caught speeding this year following the major shift in policy.
Overall, the new statistics reveal a 10% drop in anti-social behaviour, further reductions in violent crime and housebreaking, and a 20% increase in crimes of indecency - which includes rape and historic rape cases.
Reports of domestic abuse have also increased significantly, but this is thought to be partly down to changes in recording methods.
The single force has created a national rape task force and divisional rape investigation units to focus specialist investigations on what Chief Constable Sir Stephen House called "shockingly high" levels of the crime.
The figures, to be presented to the Scottish Police Authority next week, provide an interesting insight into the new priorities of the force and what critics have suggested is a Glasgow-centric approach.
Sir Stephen has made stop-searches a priority as part of the force's strategy of keeping Scotland safe.
For the first six months of the new single force, more than 21% of stop-searches were positive. All but two divisions have increased the number of stop and searches carried out compared to last year. Of the positive stop searches, more than 43,000 found alcohol and 14,391 discovered drugs.
Overall, 137 fewer people were killed or seriously injured on the roads in Scotland than in the same period last year, but there were nine more road deaths than last year and an increase in cyclist and motorcyclist fatalities.