2012 Chevrolet Suburban/GMC Yukon XL/ Cadillac Escalade ESV NHTSA Frontal Impact

Driver-***** Passenger-***** Overall-***** (NHTSA Five Star Car)

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2012 Chevrolet Suburban/GMC Yukon XL/ Cadillac Escalade ESV NHTSA Side Impact
Driver-***** Passenger-***** Overall-***** (NHTSA Five Star Car)





Chevy Tahoe (2007) - JRS Test
Here is a Jordan Rollover System (JRS) test on a 2007 Chevy Tahoe to measure the roof strength. This Video Contains both roll 1 and roll 2 of the same vehicle to simulate the actual event of a rollover (rollover accidents usually involve more than one roll). As you will see the A and B pillar both undergo significant roof crush.





2015 Chevy Suburban 1500 / GMC Yukon XL 1500 | Frontal Crash Test | CrashNet1
2015 Chevrolet Suburban 1500 / GMC Yukon XL 1500 Overall Safety Rating: 4 Stars Frontal Crash Rating: 4 Stars (Driver: 4, Passenger: 4) Side Crash Rating: 5 Stars (Driver: 5, Passenger: 5) Side Pole Crash Rating: 4 Stars Combined Side Barrier and Pole Rating: (Driver: 5, Passenger: 5) Rollover Rating: 3 Stars Risk of Rollover: 20.3% NHTSA - New Car Assessment Program (NCAP), Frontal Test: Crash test dummies representing an average-sized adult male and a small-sized adult female are placed in the driver and front passenger seats, respectively, and are secured with seat belts. Vehicles are crashed into a fixed barrier at 35 mph (56.3km/h), which is equivalent to a head-on collision between two similar vehicles each moving at 35 mph. 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





Ford F150 and Honda Civic frontal crash test by IIHS
When large, truck-based SUVs collide with passenger cars or minivans, the results can be devastating for the occupants of the latter. But fatalities in such accidents are on the decrease in the United States thanks to measures employed by automakers. Traffic deaths are down 64 percent since the year 2000 due to changes in automobile design such as lower bumpers for SUVs and better-protect cabin cells for passenger cars. In 2000, the death rate for car and minivan passengers in collisions with trucks or SUVs was 44 deaths per million. That came down to 16 deaths per million by 2009. The study was conducted by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety, a private-sector group based in Arlington, Virginia. "By working together, the automakers got life-saving changes done quickly," said Joe Nolan, the institute's chief administrative officer. Watch more crash tests at https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLCYstTL5MKTS9cR4dQ2_u3yHO2BECYyzh




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