► CRASH TEST 2011 Hyundai Elantra VS. 2001 and 2005 Elantra


More Videos...

2013 Hyundai Elantra | Frontal Oblique Offset (35% Overlap, Driver) Crash Test by NHTSA | CrashNet1
2013 Hyundai Elantra Impact speed: 90kph/56mph at 15º Angle, 35% moderate overlap. Head injury criteria(HIC): Driver-344, Passenger-951. This is a new testing procedure under development by NHTSA. Oblique crashes engaged on of the main longitudinal member and caused the occupant to move in an oblique manner. A 2013 Hyundai Elantra was impacted on the front driver corner by a Research Moving Deformable Barrier. The test vehicle's mass was 1,590 kg (3,504 lbs), and the RMDB's mass was 2491 kg (5491 lbs). Driver's side A-Pillar buckled rearward. Resulting in separation between the top of the door and roof sill. Windshield cracked throughout with no penetration in the protected zone. Hood remained latched during the impact event, however bent upwards exposing the engine compartment. Thumbs up for the crash test dummies! New crash test videos every week. Favorite this video and subscribe to CrashNet1! Subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/c/CrashNet1 FB: http://www.facebook.com/CrashNet1 G+: http://www.google.com/+CrashNet1 Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/CrashNet1 On the web: http://www.CrashNet1.com

1998 Toyota Corolla vs 2015 Toyota Corolla (Auris) - Crash Test
Graphic crash test between new and old Toyota Corollas shows why we need drivers in newer cars ROAD safety experts have renewed calls for drivers to get behind the wheel of newer cars after an unprecedented crash test revealed shocking results. ROAD safety experts have renewed calls for teens and elderly drivers to get behind the wheel of newer cars after an unprecedented crash test between new and old Toyota Corollas showed how far technology has advanced in 20 years. The independent authority Australasian New Car Assessment Program (ANCAP) this week conducted a head-on crash test between the latest Toyota Corolla hatchback and a 1998 model — with graphic results. The test showed the driver of the older Corolla would likely have died as a result of the 64km/h collision, whereas the driver of the latest Corolla — which has a five-star safety rating — would have sustained minor injuries. Figures show older vehicles (built in the year 2000 or earlier) only represent one in five cars on our roads — but are involved in one-third of fatal crashes. The data shows the average age of all vehicles on Australian roads is 9.8 years — but the average age of vehicles involved in fatal crashes is 12.9 years (up from an average of 12.5 years six months ago). The figures go some way to explaining why deaths of 17 to 25-year-olds and elderly road users (those aged 65 and over) are over-represented in fatal crashes when compared to other age groups. “Not everyone can afford a brand-new car however, the figures show that there is less chance of being killed in a newer and safer car than an older and less safe vehicle,” said the boss of ANCAP, James Goodwin. “Motorists should buy the safest car they can afford,” said Mr Goodwin. The president of the Australasian College of Road Safety, and former chairman of ANCAP, Lauchlan McIntosh, said: “No one has a 1998 telephone — not a young person or an old person — so why would you have a 1998 car?”. “There are a lot of people who have made a conscious decision to put their kids in a better car, and a lot of older people buy a five-star car — but there are still a lot of young people who, unfortunately, don’t see a five-star car as important but they’ve got the latest telephone.” The ANCAP website ancap.com.au lists the crash safety rating of more than 620 cars built since 2004. The Toyota Corollas used in the crash test were bought privately by ANCAP from car dealers, and the test was conducted this week at Sydney’s CrashLab. The 1998 Corolla was a one-owner vehicle with a good service history that had travelled 130,000km and had never been involved in a crash, so was structurally indicative of a car from that era. The latest model Corolla was an ex rental car that had done 29,000km, indicative of near-new used cars for sale. CAR SAFETY: THEN AND NOW 1998 Toyota Corolla Price when new: $23,000 Price today: $4500 Safety: No driver’s airbag, no antiskid brakes (they were part of a $990 option pack). 2015 Toyota Corolla Priced when new: $23,000 Price today: $16,000 Safety: Seven airbags, electronic stability control, antiskid brakes, rear view camera, force limiting seatbelts, seatbelt pre-tensioners. Automatic emergency braking optional. Read More http://www.news.com.au/technology/innovation/motoring/graphic-crash-test-be tween-new-and-old-toyota-corollas-shows-why-we-need-drivers-in-newer-cars/n ews-story/c4e37152b2c575222105b48155f4cf70 "SUBSCRIBE NOW"

[CRASH TEST] 2017 Hyundai Elantra vs Toyota Corolla
2017 Hyundai Elantra vs Toyota Corolla. Crash Test 2017 Hyundai Elantra vs Toyota Corolla. 2016 Honda Civic vs 2017 Hyundai Elantra https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yrfgegF1GFQ 2016 Honda Civic vs Toyota Corolla https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sBPRZeG6p-E Thanks For Watching. Subscribe My Channel For More Video: http://www.youtube.com/c/BetterCar Go! It's free! -------------------------------------------------------------------------- Follow us on: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/BetterCarChannel Twitter: https://twitter.com/BetterCar_TV G+: https://plus.google.com/+BetterCar

2016 Hyundai Tucson ► Crash Tests
The passenger compartment remained stable in the offset frontal impact. Dummy readings indicated good protection of the knees and femurs of the driver and passenger dummies. Hyundai showed that a similar level of protection would be provided to occupants of different sizes and to those sat in different positions. For the passenger dummy, protection of all other body regions was also rated as good. In the full-width rigid barrier test, protection of both dummies was good apart from the chest, protection of which was adequate for the front driver and marginal for the rear passenger. In the side barrier impact, protection of all critical body areas was good and the Tucson scored maximum points. However, in the more severe side pole test, dummy readings of rib compression indicated marginal protection of the chest, other critical body regions being well protected. Tests on the front seats and head restraints showed good protection against whiplash injury in the event of a rear-end collision and a geometric assessment indicated the same for rear seat passengers. An autonomous emergency braking system is available which operates from the low speeds typical of city driving at which many whiplash accidents occur. As the system is not standard equipment it was not included in this assessment. The Tucson scored maximum points in the dynamic crash tests for its protection of the 11⁄2 year dummy. Chest accelerations of the 3 year dummy, sat in a forward facing restraint, were marginally elevated but, otherwise, protection was good. The front passenger airbag can be disabled to allow a rearward-facing child restraint to be used in that seating position. Clear information is provided to the driver regarding the status of the airbag and the system was rewarded. All of the child restraint types for which the Tucson is designed could be properly installed and accommodated in the car. The Tucson has a deployable bonnet for increased pedestrian protection. Sensors in the bumper detect when a pedestrian has been struck and actuators lift the bonnet, providing greater clearance between the surface and the hard structures in the engine compartment. Hyundai showed that the system worked robustly for a variety of pedestrian statures and over a wide range of speeds. Accordingly, the bonnet was tested in the deployed (raised) position and performed well, showing good protection at almost all test points. Protection of the pelvic region was predominantly poor while the bumper provided mostly good protection to pedestrians' legs. If you love cars, you should subscribe now to official YouCar's channel: http://urlz.fr/lEd Go! It's free! Music: Healing by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1200048 Artist: http://incompetech.com/