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How effective would requiring all car drivers (normal citizens) to wear helmets be at limiting fatal car accidents?
It is not only the helmets. Racing cars feature special seatbelts, which fix the driver firmly to the bucket seat, which is custom made for the driver's body and holds him firmly. The car has a roll over cage which prevents a collapsing roof. The driver not only wears a helmet, but also a HANS necklace, which prevents the head from tilting too much and breaking the driver's neck. A major disadvantage of this safety package is a lack of overview. Professional race drivers are hardly able to turn their heads to see if somebody s coming from an intersection or is right in their dead ankle. This degree of overview is not necessary in racing situations where you do not have to give way to others. In ordinary traffic this lack would probably cause more fatal accidents than helmets could prevent. Besides this a modern race driver is hardly able to enter and to leave his car without the help of others. This makes it even less likely to see such means of safety in public traffic.
How did you cope after causing your first car accident?
At the age of 17, a friend and I skipped school and spent the day hanging out, having a few beers earlier. This is all in the late 70’s early 80’s when people were just beginning to think about the negative impact of DUI and especially, teens drinking. The legal age was 18, so for a 17 year-old, buying a six pack of beer was not even a thing that would cause a convenience store clerk to ask for an ID.Okay, so we’ve established that I was a heathen, skipping school and drinking beer. But back then, none of this was anything that people even gave a second thought about, at least not in my town.It had been several hours since my buddy and I killed the six-pack, but by any honest evaluation, I had at least the minor affect of having had three beers that day. When school was finishing up, I drove my buddy back to the school so he could pick up his car which he had left in the student lot.On our way, an afternoon shower began causing the roads to become slick. I approached a sharp turn and as I made this turn I had taken several times a day, and often in wet conditions, I suspect my speed was at least above what it should have been. I turned the wheel, but the car did not respond and instead, my driver’s side crossed over the double yellow line causing me to hit an oncoming car, who was also slightly over the line.We were both stopped in the middle of a blind curve which meant that we could have been hit by traffic coming from either direction. I was able to reverse my car out of the collision and pull to the side of the road before my buddy and I jumped out of the car, acting on pure adrenaline, to get to the other car and check for injuries.Thankfully, everyone was somewhat okay. The driver of the other vehicle did have a knee injury that got her a nice settlement from my insurance company, and of course, she deserved that settlement. No complaints from me or my parents.A neighbor who lived on that corner heard the ruckus and called the sheriff, who arrived in a few minutes. He asked everyone what happened, got the statements, saw to it that two trucks hauled away both our vehicles and then got the spouse of the other driver to come get his wife.This is all before mobile phones. No pictures of the scene, and no way to call my parents. The officer gave my friend and me a ride back to my house and dropped us off. That whole thing about having had several beers earlier in the day? Never even came up. When I got home, I borrowed my mom’s car and took my friend to the school to get his car. Nobody even wondered if we had skipped school.I think about that incident today, some 40 years later and realize just how much of an impact it could have had on my life. In fact, by today’s standards in the US, a teen who had been involved in a similar incident would have never been allowed to enlist in the military. Surely, the sheriff of today would have been more keen to the fact that I may have been impaired which would have changed the opportunity to enter my chosen career.The final and most important thing I remember about my first car accident was the reaction of my father. When he came home from work he and I drove up to the lot where my car had been taken. It was a horrifying mess. I thought for sure that he would be mad and ground me. Instead, he simply said, “I’m so glad you are okay.”This response would shape me as a father in the way that I handled the inevitable car crashes my own kids were involved with, and the many other situations that some fathers might not handle as gracefully.
How should Tesla respond to the fatal autopilot accident?
They should disable autopilot until it they can say that it can operate without the driver paying attention at all. If they don’t do this on their own, my guess is they will be forced to do it.As Google’s self driving car team has concluded, it is highly unrealistic (and in my opinion, irresponsible) to expect a “driver” to remain alert while the car is handling steering, acceleration and braking for long periods. People are going to stop paying attention. People do it already with their phones, they will do it more when the car is seeming to keep them in their lane and at a safe distance from the car in front. And then things like this happen.You can call it a “human factors” defect (sort of like the Jeep transmission issue that resulted in Anton Yelchin’s demise), but it is a serious one.This probably isn’t a popular opinion, I know. But right now, it appears that autopilot is less safe than driving without it. (when you take into account the type of driver who owns high end cars, and when you take into account the particular roads and conditions when it is used) This is bad, and isn’t going to go away. Sure, they can make Autopilot better, but they really need to commit to pure self-driving, not “this is a beta and you still need to pay attention.”
How scary is it to be in a professional car race and be faced with a potential collision or fatal accident?
Not scary, it just sort of happens. One minute you're tooling around the circuit and next minute your off the track, or facing a concrete wall. A "potential collision" environment stays normally for the whole duration of the race - and that includes 24hr stuff, you can end up quite wired after a 2hr stint in the car.You tend to be able to predict what your car is going to do under normal racing conditions so you're really rather calm as you're thinking a long way ahead. When something unexpected happens, maybe a part breaks, or there's oil on the track, or you get punted - all of sudden you shift to reactive mode, your heart rate leaps and your vision/mind focusses.Sometimes you make it. Sometimes you come to stop.So not scary, afterwards can be a little surreal - I recall in 2022 having a biggish smash at Silverstone and the data from the in-car data-logger showed a 45g de-acceleration phase. I damaged my neck but recovered, it could have been a lot worse.
Why are Oregon people complaining about having to fill their cars with gas themselves?
I don’t complain, but I am sad that those super-duper jobs are going away. I’m not being snide. Everybody thinks people should work for low pay, right? Well, Oregon happens to have a higher minimum wage than most of you backwards states who prefer working poor.I lived in both Washington and California. I hated when I had to fill my tank because I smelled of gasoline the rest of the day. I can wash and wash, but the stuff seems to stick to my skin and the overall odor makes me nauseous. If I had to fill up in the morning, my entire day was ruined.So, yeah, I’ll complain because I think it’s unsanitary and dangerous for amateurs to be handling highly flammable stuff. No matter how many times you’ve pumped your own gas, you’re still an amateur until you’ve worked the job, filling dozens of tanks all day long.Yes, I’m complaining because I was so happy to come back to my home state with a civilized and safer procedure for handling fossil fuels. I’ll be buying that electric car even sooner than I wished now.Hm. Maybe Oregon decided this would be a good way to wean people off filthy gas engines and go green. We tend to be more environmentally friendly than other states.
What are ways to reduce car accident fatalities in America?
Stop imposing highway design standards on streets. This will slow down cars. Slower cars means less likely to cause fatalities when (not if) there is a crash.Which of these streets do you think has more people speeding?Having what amounts to a three-lane highway a few feet away where we expect people to be walking around is not going to end well. The second image has lots of visual friction • there is a lot going on and the lanes are narrow-ish. This causes drivers to slow down and pay attention. In the first image, besides the wide lanes, and three lanes of one-way traffic (so it’s easier to whip around slow-moving vehicles), there are also very wide curb radii. This means cars don’t have to slow down very much when turning.Multiple lanes, gentle curves, recovery zones, and wide lanes are great when traveling over 60mph. They are a disaster when mixed with (what should be) busy, people-filled streets.
How many fatal accidents can be traced to pilots failing a crosswind landing?
The viral nature of the embedded video makes a question like this inevitable, and I'm happy to dig into it a bit for you.  At the same time, I have to tell you that I'm not entirely comfortable with the "hero captain" references I've seen accompanying at least some of the coverage of it.  I don't know what his company policies are regarding crosswind landings, and I don't know what his fuel state was, and I don't know the exact crosswind limitations are for a Boeing 777, but I have to wonder whether he even should have started the approach in the first place, let alone gotten so close to touchdown before deciding to go around.  That's some scary last-minute stuff, and the decision-making leading up to it should at least be inquired into a bit. Okay -- that's the investigator in me venting.  All better now! I decided to inquire into the NTSB database regarding this issue, because landing accidents still are among the most common types of accidents.  The leading factor in landing accidents is an "unstabilized" approach, which usually refers to a situation where the proper airspeed and rate of descent haven't been established and maintained throughout final approach.  In my experience, the presence of crosswinds hasn't been addressed with any real urgency in the context of landing accidents in general or unstabilized approaches in particular, so I was curious as to what the data would show. During the ten-year period from 2022 through 2022. there were just under 4,000 fatal accidents in the NTSB database.  However, when I searched that timeframe for all types of accidents (both fatal and non-fatal) where the word "crosswind" was in the report, I was shocked to find more than 1,300 events returned.  I changed the search parameters to look only for fatal accidents, and still got 113 hits.  I then realized that my search string wasn't very useful for what I was trying to determine, since "crosswind" also refers to a part of the traffic pattern (crosswind, downwind, base and final), and most of the accident descriptions most likely included that word to describe where the aircraft was observed or located when something else occurred.  So, I read all of their probable causes to see how many actually involved crosswind landings. Let me hasten to point out that not one of the accidents I found involved a major air carrier, and only a handful involved any commercially operated aircraft -- not one involved what most people would think of as an "airliner."  In fact, only 16 of the accidents in the 113 I reviewed actually involved loss of life resulting from too-strong winds encountered during a landing attempt.  That made me feel a lot better, because I really couldn't imagine a lot of pilots trying to land sideways in the face of lots of training to avoid doing just that. Bottom line: adverse winds on landing only accounted for about 0.4% of the fatal accidents in the ten-year period of 2022 through 2022. A pilot landing anywhere a wind indicator of any type is visible, the winds are being reported by a ground observer, or it's possible to perceive his/her aircraft "crabbing" severely during descent on final shouldn't fall prey to this kind of accident.
Have you ever witnessed a fatal car accident? How did it change you?
He was sitting on a stop sign, hoping to turn left. There was a truck coming down the road from my right, at 55 mph. On the other side of the intersection, another truck was approaching the stop signal, but the driver never slowed down. They flew through the stop sign and got rid of the first truck in T. The two trucks slipped into another car that slowed down to turn into the street where it was going. The glass and debris fell on my car when I sat with my hands over my mouth. The driver of the first truck got out and walked dazed as he held his head as a woman carrying a child came out of the car and silently louder than ever before heard someone crying.The police were there almost immediately. I think they were in the area by chance. There were many other witnesses, so the police did not speak to me even though I'm sure I saw the incident more clearly than anyone else.The person driving the truck that runs the stop sign has died.I feel that I am not doing anything. I have remained motionless. Once that happened, I thought: "You should call 9-1-1." I do not know why I did not do that. I think because many other people did it, and there was a cop right away. I did not even get out of my car to ask someone if they were okay or to help out of any kind.It looked unreal. Like a declaration of anti-sugar leadership or something like that. I always imagined that it would be more useful in such a situation. But I sat there.
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