2007 Toyota FJ Cruiser NHTSA Frontal Impact

Driver-Passenger Head Injury Criterion 386-444 Chest deceleration (g's) 42-47 Femur load l/r1 (lb) 468 / 295-465 / 619 *****-****

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2007 Toyota FJ Cruiser side IIHS crash test
2007 Toyota FJ Cruiser with optional side airbags 31 mph side IIHS crash test Overall evaluation: Good Full rating at http://www.iihs.org/ratings/rating.aspx?id=700





2016 Toyota Hilux - Crash Test
Safety Sense (Assistance Systems) 00:00 Crash Test 00:33 Euro NCAP Frontal Impact takes place at 64 Km/h, 40% of the width of the car striking a deformable barrier. In the Full Width test, 100% of the width of the car the car impact a rigid barrier at 50 Km/h. In the side impact, a mobile deformable barrier impacts the driver's door at 50 km/h. In the pole test, the car tested is propelled sideways at 32 km/h into a rigid pole. interior New 2017 side AEB inter-Urban - Pedestrian "SUBSCRIBE NOW"





2007 Fj Cruiser Getting water over hood!
Drove through a creek and the water came over the hood!





2017 BMW i3 Vs 2017 Tesla Model S - Crash Test
IIHS: Tesla Model S, BMW i3 fall short in recent crash tests The Chevy Volt and Toyota Prius Prime are still the safest plug-in picks. To be an IIHS Top Safety Pick, cars must achieve a "good" rating in the five crash tests, and have an "advanced" or "superior" available front crash prevention system. Having headlights rated "good" or "acceptable" give it the "plus" rating. While plug-in vehicles like the Toyota Prius Prime and the Chevrolet Volt have earned the IIHS 2017 Top Safety Pick+ award, the recently evaluated Tesla Model S and the BMW i3 come up short. In the small overlap front crash test, the Tesla's safety belt didn't prevent the dummy's head from hitting the steering wheel through the airbag. The IIHS also noted a possible leg injury in that test. Tesla said it would fix this issue in cars produced beginning January 26, so now its IIHS' turn to smash the car up again to see if its rating improves. Interestingly, the P100D variant only earns an "acceptable" rating in the rollover test. The roof strength is no different from the rest of the Model S lineup, which are rated "good," but the weight of its big battery puts more stress on the structure while shiny-side-down. Finally, its headlights get a "poor" rating from the IIHS. The BMW i3's biggest shortcoming is in its head restraints. In a rear-end collision, it only gets an "acceptable" rating, which puts occupants at a greater risk of a neck injury. The IIHS laments that the i3 is the only vehicle in the small car category that doesn't get a "good" rating in this test. The i3's headlights also miss the mark, as the only option gets an "acceptable" rating. "There's no reason that the most efficient vehicles can't be among the safest," says David Zuby, IIHS chief research officer. If you're wondering about the Chevrolet Bolt, the IIHS says it'll obliterate examples of it in the name of safety later this year. "small, moderate overlap IIHS crash test 2016" "SUBSCRIBE NOW"




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