Trickle-down technology is like four-wheel anti-lock braking system passes since their debut in a production Mercedes-Benz S-Class 1978 to be standard across the board for all vehicles on the road today. It also explains how advanced technologies such as Adaptive Cruise Control, pre-collision automatic braking, and, to a lesser extent, Lane Departure Warning, has made its way down the funnel of traditional Subaru sedans, the 2013 Legacy and Outback.
Beginning with the model year 2013, both models are available with the new system driver assistance Eyesight Subaru which consists of a pair of charge-coupled device (CCD) mounted at the top of the windshield on both sides of the door mirror. This is different from most car-based systems cameras on the market today that use a radar system mounted somewhere in front of the car, usually in the front bumper or grille. Subaru says the positioning of the cameras should help to reduce the view of its potential for harm – and probably very costly repairs – from minor collisions.
What can Eyesight Thurs exactly? For one, it takes stereo images of view forward and able to detect obstacles, including pedestrians. Less than 19 mph, a pre-collision braking system can slow down or completely stop the vehicle if it detects an obstacle and the driver does not act. Above 19 mph, Ophthalmology able to detect objects in silence and slow the car to mitigate the damage from a collision. At the same opinion, the system can see when you roam outside of a lane without using the turn signal and on the issue. Finally, Ophthalmology Allows adaptive cruise control, which is a wide range of functionality between the speed: 1-87 mph