Car Driving and Safety
The Car Driving and Safety Channel offers safety tips and expert advice. Become a better driver with the Car Driving and Safety Channel.
Car Safety Systems Don't Always 'See' in Bad Weather, AAA Says
Your Chances of Hitting a Deer Rise in the Fall
Can U.S. Cities Avert Gridlock as Life Returns to 'Normal'?
How to Escape a Sinking Car
Should Licensed Drivers Be Tested Periodically?
Would Your Car Pass the Moose Test?
Ford Software Update Lets Cop Cars Cook Away Coronavirus with Heat
A Dashcam Might Be Helpful if You Get Into a Car Accident
Want an Emoji on Your License Plate? Move to Vermont!
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Ever wondered what would happen to your transmission (and car) if you accidentally popped your gearshift into reverse while driving? The answer may surprise you.
By far the deadliest risk facing SUV minivan and truck occupants is a rollover accident. According to NHTSA (National Highway Traffic Safety Administration) more than 280000 rollover accidents are reported each year claiming more than 10000 lives annually.
The "Jaws of Life" is a huge tool used to free people from mangled cars and burning or collapsed buildings. Learn about this amazingly powerful machine and how it saves lives.
By Kevin Bonsor
Crash test dummies have been the subject of public service announcements, cartoons, parodies, even the name of a band. Real crash test dummies, however, are true life-savers as an integral part of automotive crash tests.
By Karim Nice
Mechanical odometers have been counting the miles for centuries. Although they are a dying breed, they are incredibly cool inside. Learn how this simple device tracks distance and find out about digital odometers.
By Karim Nice
Why is it that at the scene of a car accident the broken glass is always in really small pieces yet when a baseball breaks a house window there are large jagged pieces?
How does a laser speed gun work to measure a car's speed? How is it different from a radar gun?
Air bags have saved thousands of lives since their introduction in the early 1980s. So how do they work?
In my town they are replacing all of the traffic lights with these new lights that look like they are made of hundreds of tiny bulbs. Why are they replacing all of the lights?
There is something exotic about the traffic lights that "know" you are there -- the instant you pull up, they change! How do they detect your presence?
A friend of mine just bought a new car and it has a neat security feature. The ignition key has what looks like a microchip embedded in it. The owners manual says that without this chip the engine either will not start or will start and then die immediately. How does this microchip on the key prevent the engine from starting?