rear-end


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Related to rear-end: Rear-end collision
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Words related to rear-end

collide with the rear end of

References in periodicals archive ?
Dr Yousuf Mohammad Al Ali, CEO of Dubai Taxi Corporation, said: "The Brake Plus system reduces the chance of rear-end collision by as much as 50 per cent.
AEB systems work with or without driver intervention, by combining inputs from forward-looking radar and/or camera sensors and driver inputs to determine if a rear-end crash is likely to happen.
The impact of the rear-end collision caused the emergency door system to be activated and several windows located at the back of the bus to shatter,'' Ms.
More than 90 per cent of rear-end collisions occur when the difference in speed between the preceding and following vehicle is within 60 kmph.
The newly developed PCS uses millimeter-wave radar to detect the risk of a rear-end collision with a preceding vehicle, with the system warning the driver via sound and display alerts to prompt braking when such a risk is detected.
Many rear-end accidents result in whiplash for the occupants of the car, and whiplash alone costs insurers Au1.
Admiral estimates that rear-end accidents cost the insurance industry pounds 500 million a year.
ROAD accidents are decreasing - but the number of rear-end shunts is on the increase.
INSURANCE company Admiral has calculated there are 420,000 rear-end bumps in the UK each year - accounting for a quarter of all road accidents.
These decals can help cut down the likelihood of rear-end collisions, especially in dense fog or sandstorms.
Rear-facing car seats may not be quite as effective in a rear-end crash, but severe frontal and frontal offset crashes.
But according to police records, the greatest danger for accidents is in normal city driving--some 75 percent of rear-end collisions occur between vehicles traveling at less than 20 miles per hour.
SMALL city cars do not provide enough protection from whiplash injuries for drivers in the event of low-speed rear-end collisions, latest research has shown.
vehicle lighting standards and Mercedes had to get a "pass" from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration to introduce rear brake light technology on the latest S-Class that emits warning flashes when a rear-end impact is imminent.
Thus, a rear-end collision with a stopped or stopping vehicle creates an inference of negligence and a prima facie case of liability on the part of the operator of the offending vehicle and imposes upon such operator a duty of explanation.