A usually four-wheeled automotive vehicle designed for passenger transportation and commonly propelled by an internal-combustion engine using a volatile fuel. (Webster, 1973)
The effect of environmental or physiological factors on the driver and driving ability. Included are driving fatigue, and the effect of drugs, disease, and physical disabilities on driving.
Accidents on streets, roads, and highways involving drivers, passengers, pedestrians, or vehicles. Traffic accidents refer to AUTOMOBILES (passenger cars, buses, and trucks), BICYCLING, and MOTORCYCLES but not OFF-ROAD MOTOR VEHICLES; RAILROADS nor snowmobiles.
Oils which are used in industrial or commercial applications.
Automotive safety devices consisting of a bag designed to inflate upon collision and prevent passengers from pitching forward. (American Heritage Dictionary, 1982)
Restraining belts fastened to the frame of automobiles, aircraft, or other vehicles, and strapped around the person occupying the seat in the car or plane, intended to prevent the person from being thrown forward or out of the vehicle in case of sudden deceleration.
Volative flammable fuel (liquid hydrocarbons) derived from crude petroleum by processes such as distillation reforming, polymerization, etc.
Gases, fumes, vapors, and odors escaping from the cylinders of a gasoline or diesel internal-combustion engine. (From McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific and Technical Terms, 4th ed & Random House Unabridged Dictionary, 2d ed)
The enactment of laws and ordinances and their regulation by official organs of a nation, state, or other legislative organization. It refers also to health-related laws and regulations in general or for which there is no specific heading.
Any enterprise centered on the processing, assembly, production, or marketing of a line of products, services, commodities, or merchandise, in a particular field often named after its principal product. Examples include the automobile, fishing, music, publishing, insurance, and textile industries.
AUTOMOBILES, trucks, buses, or similar engine-driven conveyances. (From Random House Unabridged Dictionary, 2d ed)
Efforts and designs to reduce the incidence of unexpected undesirable events in various environments and situations.
Damage or trauma inflicted to the eye by external means. The concept includes both surface injuries and intraocular injuries.
The branch of physics which deals with the motions of material bodies, including kinematics, dynamics, and statics. When the laws of mechanics are applied to living structures, as to the locomotor system, it is referred to as BIOMECHANICAL PHENOMENA. (From Dorland, 28th ed)
The exposure to potentially harmful chemical, physical, or biological agents by inhaling them.
The exposure to potentially harmful chemical, physical, or biological agents that occurs as a result of one's occupation.
Hyperextension injury to the neck, often the result of being struck from behind by a fast-moving vehicle, in an automobile accident. (From Segen, The Dictionary of Modern Medicine, 1992)
Diseases caused by factors involved in one's employment.
Damage inflicted on the body as the direct or indirect result of an external force, with or without disruption of structural continuity.
High temperature destruction of waste by burning with subsequent reduction to ashes or conversion to an inert mass.
The contamination of indoor air.
The monitoring of the level of toxins, chemical pollutants, microbial contaminants, or other harmful substances in the environment (soil, air, and water), workplace, or in the bodies of people and animals present in that environment.
whoa, hold up! 'New Mexico' is a state in the United States, it isn't a medical term or concept. It might be confused with a location name or geographical term. Let me know if you need information about a medical topic and I'd be happy to help!
Government required written and driving test given to individuals prior to obtaining an operator's license.
Injuries caused by impact with a blunt object where there is no penetration of the skin.
Any substance in the air which could, if present in high enough concentration, harm humans, animals, vegetation or material. Substances include GASES; PARTICULATE MATTER; and volatile ORGANIC CHEMICALS.
Acrolein is an unsaturated aldehyde (C3H4O), highly reactive, toxic and naturally occurring compound that can be found in certain foods, tobacco smoke and is produced as a result of environmental pollution or industrial processes.
Freedom from exposure to danger and protection from the occurrence or risk of injury or loss. It suggests optimal precautions in the workplace, on the street, in the home, etc., and includes personal safety as well as the safety of property.
Carcinogenic substances that are found in the environment.
A major group of unsaturated cyclic hydrocarbons containing two or more rings. The vast number of compounds of this important group, derived chiefly from petroleum and coal tar, are rather highly reactive and chemically versatile. The name is due to the strong and not unpleasant odor characteristic of most substances of this nature. (From Hawley's Condensed Chemical Dictionary, 12th ed, p96)
The science of designing, building or equipping mechanical devices or artificial environments to the anthropometric, physiological, or psychological requirements of the people who will use them.
A course or method of action selected, usually by a government, from among alternatives to guide and determine present and future decisions.
General or unspecified injuries to the chest area.
Air pollutants found in the work area. They are usually produced by the specific nature of the occupation.
The science, art, or technology dealing with processes involved in the separation of metals from their ores, the technique of making or compounding the alloys, the techniques of working or heat-treating metals, and the mining of metals. It includes industrial metallurgy as well as metallurgical techniques employed in the preparation and working of metals used in dentistry, with special reference to orthodontic and prosthodontic appliances. (From Jablonski, Dictionary of Dentistry, 1992, p494)
Compounds consisting of two or more fused ring structures.
The means of moving persons, animals, goods, or materials from one place to another.
I'm sorry for any confusion, but the term "Michigan" is not a medical concept or condition that has a defined meaning within the medical field. It refers to a state in the United States, and does not have a direct medical connotation.
Methods of creating machines and devices.
The exposure to potentially harmful chemical, physical, or biological agents in the environment or to environmental factors that may include ionizing radiation, pathogenic organisms, or toxic chemicals.
Colloids with a gaseous dispersing phase and either liquid (fog) or solid (smoke) dispersed phase; used in fumigation or in inhalation therapy; may contain propellant agents.
Living facilities for humans.
A soft, grayish metal with poisonous salts; atomic number 82, atomic weight 207.19, symbol Pb. (Dorland, 28th)
The presence of contaminants or pollutant substances in the air (AIR POLLUTANTS) that interfere with human health or welfare, or produce other harmful environmental effects. The substances may include GASES; PARTICULATE MATTER; or volatile ORGANIC CHEMICALS.
The term "United States" in a medical context often refers to the country where a patient or study participant resides, and is not a medical term per se, but relevant for epidemiological studies, healthcare policies, and understanding differences in disease prevalence, treatment patterns, and health outcomes across various geographic locations.

National Child Passenger Safety Week--February 14-20, 1999. (1/580)

In 1997, 1791 U.S. children aged <15 years were killed and 282,000 were injured while riding in motor vehicles. National Child Passenger Safety Week, February 14-20, 1999, will highlight safety recommendations for children aged >4 years and weighing >40 lbs who have outgrown their child safety seats.  (+info)

Understanding pedestrians' road crossing decisions: an application of the theory of planned behaviour. (2/580)

This paper reports a study applying the Theory of Planned Behaviour (TPB) to the prediction of pedestrians' road crossing intentions. Respondents (N = 210) completed questionnaires which included scenarios of three potentially dangerous road crossing behaviours, followed by measures of attitude, subjective norm, perceived behavioural control, self-identity and intention. The results indicated that the social psychological variables under consideration were able to explain between 39 and 52% of the variance in intentions to cross the road in the manner depicted in the scenarios. The perceived behavioural control component of the TPB emerged as the strongest predictor of pedestrians' intentions, suggesting that perceptions of control have an important role to play in road safety behaviour. The results are discussed in relation to the predictive utility of the TPB in this area and possible interventions to encourage safe road crossing behaviour.  (+info)

Motor-vehicle safety: a 20th century public health achievement. (3/580)

The reduction of the rate of death attributable to motor-vehicle crashes in the United States represents the successful public health response to a great technologic advance of the 20th century-the motorization of America. Six times as many people drive today as in 1925, and the number of motor vehicles in the country has increased 11-fold since then to approximately 215 million. The number of miles traveled in motor vehicles is 10 times higher than in the mid-1920s. Despite this steep increase in motor-vehicle travel, the annual death rate has declined from 18 per 100 million vehicle miles traveled (VMT) in 1925 to 1.7 per 100 million VMT in 1997-a 90% decrease.  (+info)

Association of low back pain with self-reported risk factors among patients seeking physical therapy services. (4/580)

BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: This study investigated the magnitude of association between low back pain (LBP) and self-reported factors thought to increase the risk of LBP. SUBJECTS AND METHODS: Questionnaires were completed by 150 patients who were receiving physical therapy for LBP and by 138 patients who were being treated for other reasons. The solicited information was used to estimate odds ratios and 95% confidence intervals for the LBP-risk factor association. RESULTS: Low back pain was positively associated with smoking status, pregnancy, industrial vibration exposure, and time spent in a car (odds ratios > or = 2.21). Daily lifting, body mass index, activity level, and time sitting or standing showed at most a weak positive association with LBP. Comparisons with estimated associations from other studies were made. CONCLUSION AND DISCUSSION: Data from this study support a statistically significant association between LBP and some factors found in other research to increase the risk of LBP. Study findings may have implications for targeting at-risk groups for back care education or intervention programs.  (+info)

How does the prevalence of specific morbidities compare with measures of socio-economic status at small area level? (5/580)

BACKGROUND: Evidence from other studies has show large, systematic differences between the health of social groups. It is not clear whether this relationship applies equally to all areas of health need. We assess whether a variety of areas of ill health show positive correlations with increasing socioeconomic disadvantage, and whether there are indicators of socio-economic disadvantage that are better than others at predicting the prevalence of specific morbidities at a population level. METHODS: The prevalence of a range of common morbidities was determined by a postal questionnaire sent to 16,750 subjects (response rate 79 per cent), and compared with socio-economic information obtained from the 1991 Census. RESULTS: There was substantial variation in the degree to which the various morbidities were related to the socioeconomic variables. When compared with socio-economic variables, long-term limiting illness, respiratory conditions and depression had high correlations of +0.8 or more. Cardiovascular conditions were less related (r = +0.60 to +0.79). None of the disorders of the gastrointestinal system showed a high correlation with socio-economic variables. There was also substantial variation in the degree of correlation of the socio-economic measures with each area of morbidity. The measures that showed the highest correlations were in respect of household characteristics such as car ownership and single parent households. Variables describing household amenities such as lacking a bath or central heating were least related to the morbidity measures. CONCLUSIONS: Some areas of morbidity show strong associations with socio-economic disadvantage, but others show only modest or no relationship. The optimum choice of socio-economic variable as a proxy for health need depends on the area of illness being considered.  (+info)

Effects of ignition interlock license restrictions on drivers with multiple alcohol offenses: a randomized trial in Maryland. (6/580)

OBJECTIVES: This investigation sought to test the effectiveness of a statewide ignition interlock license restriction program for drivers with multiple alcohol-related traffic offenses. METHODS: A total of 1387 multiple offenders eligible for license reinstatement were randomly assigned to participate in an ignition interlock program (experimental group) or in the conventional postlicensing treatment program (control group). The arrest rates of these 2 groups for alcohol traffic offenses were compared for 1 year during the ignition interlock license restriction program and for 1 year after unrestricted driving privileges were returned. RESULTS: Participation in the interlock program reduced offenders' risk of committing an alcohol traffic violation within the first year by about 65%. The alcohol traffic violation rate during the first year was significantly less for participants in the interlock program (2.4%) than for those in the control group (6.7%). However, there was no statistically significant difference between these groups in the second year, after the interlock license restriction was lifted. CONCLUSIONS: Ignition interlock license restriction programs are effective at reducing recidivism among drivers with multiple alcohol offenses, at least while the restriction is in effect.  (+info)

Gordonia polyisoprenivorans sp. nov., a rubber-degrading actinomycete isolated from an automobile tyre. (7/580)

A rubber-degrading bacterium (strain Kd2T) was isolated from fouling tyre water inside a deteriorated automobile tyre. The strain was aerobic, Grampositive, produced elementary branching hyphae which fragmented into rod/coccus-like elements and showed chemotaxonomic markers which were consistent with the classification of Gordonia, i.e. meso-diaminopimelic acid, N-glycolyl muramic acid, arabinose and galactose as diagnostic sugars, a fatty acid pattern composed of unbranched saturated and monounsaturated fatty acids with a considerable amount of tuberculostearic acid, and mycolic acids comprising 58-66 carbon atoms with two principal mycolic acids C60 and C62 counting for over 60%. Results of 16S rDNA analyses as well as chemotaxonomic results, led to the conclusion that Gordonia sp. strain Kd2T (= DSM 44302T) represents a new species within the genus Gordonia for which the name Gordonia polyisoprenivorans is proposed.  (+info)

Biological monitoring to assess exposure from use of isocyanates in motor vehicle repair. (8/580)

OBJECTIVES: To develop a method for the measurement of a metabolite of hexamethylene diisocyanate (HDI), an isocyanate, and use it to assess the exposure of sprayers employed in motor vehicle repair shops. METHODS: Urine samples were taken from sprayers wearing personal protective equipment and spraying in booths or with local exhaust ventilation, from bystanders, and from unexposed subjects. Samples were analyzed for a metabolite of HDI, hexamethylene diamine (HDA), by gas chromatography-mass spectrometry (GC-MS). RESULTS: HDA was detected in four sprayers and one bystander out of 22 workers. No HDA was detected in the urine of unexposed subjects. CONCLUSIONS: Exposure to isocyanates still occurs despite the use of personal protective equipment and the use of a booth or extracted space. Health surveillance is likely to be required to provide feedback on the adequacy of controls even if such precautions are used and to identify cases of early asthma. Biological monitoring can provide a useful additional tool to assess exposure and the adequacy of controls in this group of exposed workers.  (+info)

I believe there might be a bit of confusion in your question as "automobiles" is a general term used to describe wheeled motor vehicles for transportation, and it's not typically a medical term with its own specific definition. However, I can provide you with some automobile-related terms that have medical implications:

1. **Driving fitness**: This refers to the physical and mental abilities required to operate a vehicle safely. Various medical conditions or treatments can impact driving fitness, such as seizure disorders, sleep apnea, certain medications, or alcohol/substance use disorders.
2. **Driving simulator**: A device used in research and rehabilitation settings that presents a realistic driving environment for assessing and training individuals with various medical conditions or disabilities affecting their ability to drive.
3. **Adaptive automobile equipment**: Devices designed to assist people with disabilities in operating vehicles, such as hand controls, wheelchair lifts, or pedal extensions.
4. **Transportation disadvantage**: A situation where an individual's medical condition, disability, or lack of access to suitable transportation limits their ability to obtain necessary healthcare services.
5. **Motor vehicle crash (MVC) outcomes**: Medical consequences resulting from motor vehicle crashes, including injuries and fatalities. These outcomes are often studied in public health and injury prevention research.

If you have a specific medical term or concept related to automobiles that you would like me to define or explain, please provide more details, and I will be happy to help.

The medical definition of 'Automobile Driving' is the act of operating a motor vehicle, typically a car, on public roads or highways. This requires a set of cognitive, physical, and sensory skills to safely control the vehicle, navigate through traffic, and respond to various situations that may arise while driving.

Cognitive skills include attention, memory, decision-making, problem-solving, and judgment. Physical abilities encompass fine motor coordination, reaction time, strength, and flexibility. Sensory functions such as vision, hearing, and touch are also essential for safe driving.

Various medical conditions or medications can impair these skills and affect a person's ability to drive safely. Therefore, it is crucial for individuals to consult with their healthcare providers about any potential risks associated with driving and follow any recommended restrictions or guidelines.

Traffic accidents are incidents that occur when a vehicle collides with another vehicle, a pedestrian, an animal, or a stationary object, resulting in damage or injury. These accidents can be caused by various factors such as driver error, distracted driving, drunk driving, speeding, reckless driving, poor road conditions, and adverse weather conditions. Traffic accidents can range from minor fender benders to severe crashes that result in serious injuries or fatalities. They are a significant public health concern and cause a substantial burden on healthcare systems, emergency services, and society as a whole.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Industrial Oils" is not a term that has a specific medical definition. Industrial oils are typically used in machinery and equipment for various industrial applications, such as hydraulic systems, lubricants, and coolants. They are not directly related to medicine or human health.

However, if a person were to come into contact with these oils through their occupation, there could be potential health effects, such as skin irritation or respiratory issues, depending on the specific type of oil and the nature of the exposure. But this would not fall under a medical definition of the term itself.

An air bag is a type of vehicle safety device that uses a inflatable cushion to protect occupants from collision forces in the event of a car accident. When a crash occurs, a sensor triggers the inflation of the air bag, which then rapidly deploys and fills the space between the driver or passenger and the steering wheel or dashboard. This helps to absorb the impact and reduce the risk of injury. Air bags are typically installed in the steering wheel, dashboard, and sides of the vehicle, and they can significantly improve safety in the event of a crash. However, air bags can also pose a risk of injury if they deploy improperly or in certain types of crashes, so it is important for drivers to understand how they work and when they are most effective.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Seat Belts" are not a medical term. They are an automotive safety device designed to secure the occupants of a vehicle against harmful movement that may result during a collision or a sudden stop. Seat belts are typically made of webbing material and consist of a lap belt that goes across the hips and a shoulder belt that goes over the shoulder and chest. When used correctly, seat belts help to reduce the risk of serious injury or death in automobile accidents.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "gasoline" is not a medical term. It is a petroleum-derived liquid used as fuel in internal combustion engines. If you have any questions about medical terms or concepts, I would be happy to help with those!

'Vehicle Emissions' is not a term typically used in medical definitions. However, in a broader context, it refers to the gases and particles released into the atmosphere by vehicles such as cars, trucks, buses, and airplanes. The main pollutants found in vehicle emissions include carbon monoxide (CO), nitrogen oxides (NOx), particulate matter (PM), and volatile organic compounds (VOCs). Exposure to these pollutants can have negative health effects, including respiratory symptoms, cardiovascular disease, and cancer. Therefore, vehicle emissions are a significant public health concern.

"Legislation as Topic" is a legal term that refers to laws, regulations, or statutes related to medicine, healthcare, and the medical field. This can include legislation regarding the practice of medicine, patient rights, healthcare financing, medical research, pharmaceuticals, and public health, among other things. Essentially, "Legislation as Topic" covers any law or regulation that impacts the medical community, healthcare system, or individual patients. It is a broad category that can encompass many different areas of law and policy.

I believe there may be some confusion in your question. "Industry" is a general term that refers to a specific branch of economic activity, or a particular way of producing goods or services. It is not a medical term with a defined meaning within the field of medicine.

However, if you are referring to the term "industrious," which can be used to describe someone who is diligent and hard-working, it could be applied in a medical context to describe a patient's level of engagement and effort in their own care. For example, a patient who is conscientious about taking their medications as prescribed, following through with recommended treatments, and making necessary lifestyle changes to manage their condition might be described as "industrious" by their healthcare provider.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Motor Vehicles" is not a term that typically has a medical definition. It is a general term used to describe vehicles that are powered by a motor or engine and are designed for land transportation. This would include cars, trucks, motorcycles, buses, and other similar types of vehicles.

However, in a legal context, a "motor vehicle" may have a specific definition that varies by jurisdiction. For example, in some places, the definition might only include vehicles that are intended for use on public roads, excluding things like golf carts or construction equipment.

If you're looking for a medical term related to motor vehicles, there are many that could apply, such as "motor vehicle accident," "whiplash injury," or "traumatic brain injury due to motor vehicle collision." But the term "motor vehicles" itself does not have a specific medical definition.

Accident prevention is the systematic process of identifying, evaluating, and controlling hazards and risks in order to prevent or reduce the occurrence of unplanned and unwanted events, also known as accidents. It involves implementing measures and practices to promote safety, minimize potential injuries, and protect individuals, property, and the environment from harm.

Accident prevention can be achieved through various strategies such as:

1. Hazard identification and risk assessment: Identifying potential hazards in the workplace or environment and evaluating the level of risk they pose.
2. Implementing controls: Putting in place measures to eliminate or reduce the risks associated with identified hazards, such as engineering controls, administrative controls, and personal protective equipment.
3. Training and education: Providing employees and individuals with the necessary knowledge and skills to work safely and prevent accidents.
4. Regular inspections and maintenance: Conducting regular inspections of equipment and facilities to ensure they are in good working order and identifying any potential hazards before they become a risk.
5. Incident reporting and investigation: Encouraging employees and individuals to report incidents and conducting thorough investigations to identify root causes and prevent future occurrences.
6. Continuous improvement: Regularly reviewing and updating accident prevention measures to ensure they remain effective and up-to-date with changing circumstances.

Eye injuries refer to any damage or trauma caused to the eye or its surrounding structures. These injuries can vary in severity and may include:

1. Corneal abrasions: A scratch or scrape on the clear surface of the eye (cornea).
2. Chemical burns: Occurs when chemicals come into contact with the eye, causing damage to the cornea and other structures.
3. Eyelid lacerations: Cuts or tears to the eyelid.
4. Subconjunctival hemorrhage: Bleeding under the conjunctiva, the clear membrane that covers the white part of the eye.
5. Hyphema: Accumulation of blood in the anterior chamber of the eye, which is the space between the cornea and iris.
6. Orbital fractures: Breaks in the bones surrounding the eye.
7. Retinal detachment: Separation of the retina from its underlying tissue, which can lead to vision loss if not treated promptly.
8. Traumatic uveitis: Inflammation of the uvea, the middle layer of the eye, caused by trauma.
9. Optic nerve damage: Damage to the optic nerve, which transmits visual information from the eye to the brain.

Eye injuries can result from a variety of causes, including accidents, sports-related injuries, violence, and chemical exposure. It is important to seek medical attention promptly for any suspected eye injury to prevent further damage and potential vision loss.

In the context of medicine, "mechanics" is not typically used as a standalone term with a widely accepted or specific definition. However, in certain areas such as biomechanics or orthopedic mechanics, it generally refers to the application of mechanical principles and laws to biological systems, tissues, or organs. This can include studying the forces, movements, and deformations that occur within these systems, as well as designing medical devices or treatments based on an understanding of these mechanical properties.

Inhalation exposure is a term used in occupational and environmental health to describe the situation where an individual breathes in substances present in the air, which could be gases, vapors, fumes, mist, or particulate matter. These substances can originate from various sources, such as industrial processes, chemical reactions, or natural phenomena.

The extent of inhalation exposure is determined by several factors, including:

1. Concentration of the substance in the air
2. Duration of exposure
3. Frequency of exposure
4. The individual's breathing rate
5. The efficiency of the individual's respiratory protection, if any

Inhalation exposure can lead to adverse health effects, depending on the toxicity and concentration of the inhaled substances. Short-term or acute health effects may include irritation of the eyes, nose, throat, or lungs, while long-term or chronic exposure can result in more severe health issues, such as respiratory diseases, neurological disorders, or cancer.

It is essential to monitor and control inhalation exposures in occupational settings to protect workers' health and ensure compliance with regulatory standards. Various methods are employed for exposure assessment, including personal air sampling, area monitoring, and biological monitoring. Based on the results of these assessments, appropriate control measures can be implemented to reduce or eliminate the risks associated with inhalation exposure.

Occupational exposure refers to the contact of an individual with potentially harmful chemical, physical, or biological agents as a result of their job or occupation. This can include exposure to hazardous substances such as chemicals, heavy metals, or dusts; physical agents such as noise, radiation, or ergonomic stressors; and biological agents such as viruses, bacteria, or fungi.

Occupational exposure can occur through various routes, including inhalation, skin contact, ingestion, or injection. Prolonged or repeated exposure to these hazards can increase the risk of developing acute or chronic health conditions, such as respiratory diseases, skin disorders, neurological damage, or cancer.

Employers have a legal and ethical responsibility to minimize occupational exposures through the implementation of appropriate control measures, including engineering controls, administrative controls, personal protective equipment, and training programs. Regular monitoring and surveillance of workers' health can also help identify and prevent potential health hazards in the workplace.

Whiplash injuries are a type of soft tissue injury to the neck that occurs when the head is suddenly and forcefully thrown backward (hyperextension) and then forward (hyperflexion). This motion is similar to the cracking of a whip, hence the term "whiplash."

Whiplash injuries are most commonly associated with rear-end automobile accidents, but they can also occur from sports accidents, physical abuse, or other traumatic events. The impact of these forces on the neck can cause damage to the muscles, ligaments, tendons, and other soft tissues in the neck, resulting in pain, stiffness, and limited mobility.

In some cases, whiplash injuries may also cause damage to the discs between the vertebrae in the spine or to the nerves exiting the spinal cord. These types of injuries can have more serious consequences and may require additional medical treatment.

Whiplash injuries are typically diagnosed based on a combination of physical examination, patient history, and imaging studies such as X-rays, CT scans, or MRI scans. Treatment for whiplash injuries may include pain medication, physical therapy, chiropractic care, or in some cases, surgery.

Occupational diseases are health conditions or illnesses that occur as a result of exposure to hazards in the workplace. These hazards can include physical, chemical, and biological agents, as well as ergonomic factors and work-related psychosocial stressors. Examples of occupational diseases include respiratory illnesses caused by inhaling dust or fumes, hearing loss due to excessive noise exposure, and musculoskeletal disorders caused by repetitive movements or poor ergonomics. The development of an occupational disease is typically related to the nature of the work being performed and the conditions in which it is carried out. It's important to note that these diseases can be prevented or minimized through proper risk assessment, implementation of control measures, and adherence to safety regulations.

A wound is a type of injury that occurs when the skin or other tissues are cut, pierced, torn, or otherwise broken. Wounds can be caused by a variety of factors, including accidents, violence, surgery, or certain medical conditions. There are several different types of wounds, including:

* Incisions: These are cuts that are made deliberately, often during surgery. They are usually straight and clean.
* Lacerations: These are tears in the skin or other tissues. They can be irregular and jagged.
* Abrasions: These occur when the top layer of skin is scraped off. They may look like a bruise or a scab.
* Punctures: These are wounds that are caused by sharp objects, such as needles or knives. They are usually small and deep.
* Avulsions: These occur when tissue is forcibly torn away from the body. They can be very serious and require immediate medical attention.

Injuries refer to any harm or damage to the body, including wounds. Injuries can range from minor scrapes and bruises to more severe injuries such as fractures, dislocations, and head trauma. It is important to seek medical attention for any injury that is causing significant pain, swelling, or bleeding, or if there is a suspected bone fracture or head injury.

In general, wounds and injuries should be cleaned and covered with a sterile bandage to prevent infection. Depending on the severity of the wound or injury, additional medical treatment may be necessary. This may include stitches for deep cuts, immobilization for broken bones, or surgery for more serious injuries. It is important to follow your healthcare provider's instructions carefully to ensure proper healing and to prevent complications.

'Incineration' is not typically used as a medical term, but it does have relevance to the field of medicine and public health. It generally refers to the process of destroying something, usually waste, through extreme heat and combustion. In the medical context, incineration is often discussed in relation to the disposal of healthcare waste, including infectious materials, sharps, and pharmaceutical products. Proper incineration can help reduce the volume of waste, destroy harmful components, and prevent the spread of infection. However, it's important to note that improper incineration practices can also release toxic emissions into the environment, posing risks to public health.

Indoor air pollution refers to the contamination of air within buildings and structures due to presence of particles, gases, or biological materials that can harmfully affect the health of occupants. These pollutants can originate from various sources including cooking stoves, heating systems, building materials, furniture, tobacco products, outdoor air, and microbial growth. Some common indoor air pollutants include particulate matter, carbon monoxide, nitrogen dioxide, sulfur dioxide, volatile organic compounds (VOCs), and mold. Prolonged exposure to these pollutants can cause a range of health issues, from respiratory problems to cancer, depending on the type and level of exposure. Effective ventilation, air filtration, and source control are some of the strategies used to reduce indoor air pollution.

Environmental monitoring is the systematic and ongoing surveillance, measurement, and assessment of environmental parameters, pollutants, or other stressors in order to evaluate potential impacts on human health, ecological systems, or compliance with regulatory standards. This process typically involves collecting and analyzing data from various sources, such as air, water, soil, and biota, and using this information to inform decisions related to public health, environmental protection, and resource management.

In medical terms, environmental monitoring may refer specifically to the assessment of environmental factors that can impact human health, such as air quality, water contamination, or exposure to hazardous substances. This type of monitoring is often conducted in occupational settings, where workers may be exposed to potential health hazards, as well as in community-based settings, where environmental factors may contribute to public health issues. The goal of environmental monitoring in a medical context is to identify and mitigate potential health risks associated with environmental exposures, and to promote healthy and safe environments for individuals and communities.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "New Mexico" is not a medical term or concept. It is a geographical location, specifically a state in the southwestern United States. If you have any questions about medical terms or concepts, I would be happy to try and help answer those for you!

The Automobile Driver Examination is a medical definition that refers to the process of evaluating an individual's physical and mental fitness to operate a motor vehicle. The examination typically includes a series of tests designed to assess the person's vision, hearing, reaction time, cognitive abilities, and overall health status.

The purpose of the examination is to ensure that drivers are capable of operating their vehicles safely and reducing the risk of accidents on the road. In many jurisdictions, driver examinations are required for individuals seeking to obtain a new driver's license or renew an existing one, particularly for those in certain age groups or with medical conditions that may affect their ability to drive.

The examination is usually conducted by a licensed healthcare professional, such as a doctor or nurse practitioner, who has been trained to assess the driver's fitness to operate a motor vehicle. The results of the examination are then used to determine whether the individual is medically fit to drive and what, if any, restrictions or accommodations may be necessary to ensure their safety and the safety of others on the road.

Nonpenetrating wounds are a type of trauma or injury to the body that do not involve a break in the skin or underlying tissues. These wounds can result from blunt force trauma, such as being struck by an object or falling onto a hard surface. They can also result from crushing injuries, where significant force is applied to a body part, causing damage to internal structures without breaking the skin.

Nonpenetrating wounds can cause a range of injuries, including bruising, swelling, and damage to internal organs, muscles, bones, and other tissues. The severity of the injury depends on the force of the trauma, the location of the impact, and the individual's overall health and age.

While nonpenetrating wounds may not involve a break in the skin, they can still be serious and require medical attention. If you have experienced blunt force trauma or suspect a nonpenetrating wound, it is important to seek medical care to assess the extent of the injury and receive appropriate treatment.

Air pollutants are substances or mixtures of substances present in the air that can have negative effects on human health, the environment, and climate. These pollutants can come from a variety of sources, including industrial processes, transportation, residential heating and cooking, agricultural activities, and natural events. Some common examples of air pollutants include particulate matter, nitrogen dioxide, sulfur dioxide, ozone, carbon monoxide, and volatile organic compounds (VOCs).

Air pollutants can cause a range of health effects, from respiratory irritation and coughing to more serious conditions such as bronchitis, asthma, and cancer. They can also contribute to climate change by reacting with other chemicals in the atmosphere to form harmful ground-level ozone and by directly absorbing or scattering sunlight, which can affect temperature and precipitation patterns.

Air quality standards and regulations have been established to limit the amount of air pollutants that can be released into the environment, and efforts are ongoing to reduce emissions and improve air quality worldwide.

Acrolein is an unsaturated aldehyde with the chemical formula CH2CHCHO. It is a colorless liquid that has a distinct unpleasant odor and is highly reactive. Acrolein is produced by the partial oxidation of certain organic compounds, such as glycerol and fatty acids, and it is also found in small amounts in some foods, such as coffee and bread.

Acrolein is a potent irritant to the eyes, nose, and throat, and exposure to high levels can cause coughing, wheezing, and shortness of breath. It has been shown to have toxic effects on the lungs, heart, and nervous system, and prolonged exposure has been linked to an increased risk of cancer.

In the medical field, acrolein is sometimes used as a laboratory reagent or as a preservative for biological specimens. However, due to its potential health hazards, it must be handled with care and appropriate safety precautions should be taken when working with this compound.

In the context of healthcare, "safety" refers to the freedom from harm or injury that is intentionally designed into a process, system, or environment. It involves the prevention of adverse events or injuries, as well as the reduction of risk and the mitigation of harm when accidents do occur. Safety in healthcare aims to protect patients, healthcare workers, and other stakeholders from potential harm associated with medical care, treatments, or procedures. This is achieved through evidence-based practices, guidelines, protocols, training, and continuous quality improvement efforts.

Carcinogens are agents that can cause cancer. According to the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NIEHS), environmental carcinogens refer to "cancer-causing agents that people encounter in their daily lives, including substances or exposures in air, water, food, and in the workplace." These carcinogens can increase the risk of cancer by damaging DNA or interfering with cellular processes that control growth.

Examples of environmental carcinogens include:

* Air pollution: Certain pollutants in the air, such as diesel exhaust particles and secondhand smoke, have been linked to an increased risk of lung cancer.
* Radon: A naturally occurring radioactive gas that can accumulate in homes and other buildings, radon is the second leading cause of lung cancer in the United States.
* UV radiation: Exposure to ultraviolet (UV) radiation from the sun or tanning beds can lead to skin cancer.
* Certain chemicals: Some chemicals found in the workplace or in consumer products, such as asbestos, benzene, and vinyl chloride, have been linked to an increased risk of cancer.
* Infectious agents: Certain viruses, bacteria, and parasites can increase the risk of cancer. For example, human papillomavirus (HPV) is a major cause of cervical cancer, and hepatitis B and C viruses are leading causes of liver cancer.

It's important to note that exposure to environmental carcinogens does not guarantee that a person will develop cancer. The risk depends on many factors, including the level and duration of exposure, as well as individual susceptibility. However, reducing exposure to these agents can help reduce the overall risk of cancer.

Polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs) are a group of organic compounds characterized by the presence of two or more fused benzene rings. They are called "polycyclic" because they contain multiple cyclic structures, and "aromatic" because these structures contain alternating double bonds that give them distinctive chemical properties and a characteristic smell.

PAHs can be produced from both natural and anthropogenic sources. Natural sources include wildfires, volcanic eruptions, and the decomposition of organic matter. Anthropogenic sources include the incomplete combustion of fossil fuels, such as coal, oil, and gasoline, as well as tobacco smoke, grilled foods, and certain industrial processes.

PAHs are known to be environmental pollutants and can have harmful effects on human health. They have been linked to an increased risk of cancer, particularly lung, skin, and bladder cancers, as well as reproductive and developmental toxicity. PAHs can also cause skin irritation, respiratory problems, and damage to the immune system.

PAHs are found in a variety of environmental media, including air, water, soil, and food. They can accumulate in the food chain, particularly in fatty tissues, and have been detected in a wide range of foods, including meat, fish, dairy products, and vegetables. Exposure to PAHs can occur through inhalation, ingestion, or skin contact.

It is important to limit exposure to PAHs by avoiding tobacco smoke, reducing consumption of grilled and smoked foods, using ventilation when cooking, and following safety guidelines when working with industrial processes that produce PAHs.

I believe you may be looking for the term "human factors engineering" or "ergonomics," as there is no widely recognized medical definition for "human engineering." Human factors engineering is a multidisciplinary field that focuses on the design and integration of systems, products, and environments to optimize human well-being and overall system performance. This includes considering human capabilities, limitations, and characteristics in the design process to ensure safe, efficient, and effective interactions between humans and technology.

"Public policy" is not a medical term, but rather a term used in the field of politics, government, and public administration. It refers to a course or principle of action adopted or proposed by a government, party, business, or organization to guide decisions and achieve specific goals related to public health, safety, or welfare.

However, in the context of healthcare and medicine, "public policy" often refers to laws, regulations, guidelines, and initiatives established by government entities to promote and protect the health and well-being of the population. Public policies in healthcare aim to ensure access to quality care, reduce health disparities, promote public health, regulate healthcare practices and industries, and address broader social determinants of health. Examples include Medicaid and Medicare programs, laws mandating insurance coverage for certain medical procedures or treatments, and regulations governing the safety and efficacy of drugs and medical devices.

Thoracic injuries refer to damages or traumas that occur in the thorax, which is the part of the body that contains the chest cavity. The thorax houses vital organs such as the heart, lungs, esophagus, trachea, and major blood vessels. Thoracic injuries can range from blunt trauma, caused by impacts or compressions, to penetrating trauma, resulting from stabbing or gunshot wounds. These injuries may cause various complications, including but not limited to:

1. Hemothorax - bleeding into the chest cavity
2. Pneumothorax - collapsed lung due to air accumulation in the chest cavity
3. Tension pneumothorax - a life-threatening condition where trapped air puts pressure on the heart and lungs, impairing their function
4. Cardiac tamponade - compression of the heart caused by blood or fluid accumulation in the pericardial sac
5. Rib fractures, which can lead to complications like punctured lungs or internal bleeding
6. Tracheobronchial injuries, causing air leaks and difficulty breathing
7. Great vessel injuries, potentially leading to massive hemorrhage and hemodynamic instability

Immediate medical attention is required for thoracic injuries, as they can quickly become life-threatening due to the vital organs involved. Treatment may include surgery, chest tubes, medications, or supportive care, depending on the severity and type of injury.

Occupational air pollutants refer to harmful substances present in the air in workplaces or occupational settings. These pollutants can include dusts, gases, fumes, vapors, or mists that are produced by industrial processes, chemical reactions, or other sources. Examples of occupational air pollutants include:

1. Respirable crystalline silica: A common mineral found in sand, stone, and concrete that can cause lung disease and cancer when inhaled in high concentrations.
2. Asbestos: A naturally occurring mineral fiber that was widely used in construction materials and industrial applications until the 1970s. Exposure to asbestos fibers can cause lung diseases such as asbestosis, lung cancer, and mesothelioma.
3. Welding fumes: Fumes generated during welding processes can contain harmful metals such as manganese, chromium, and nickel that can cause neurological damage and respiratory problems.
4. Isocyanates: Chemicals used in the production of foam insulation, spray-on coatings, and other industrial applications that can cause asthma and other respiratory symptoms.
5. Coal dust: Fine particles generated during coal mining, transportation, and handling that can cause lung disease and other health problems.
6. Diesel exhaust: Emissions from diesel engines that contain harmful particulates and gases that can cause respiratory and cardiovascular problems.

Occupational air pollutants are regulated by various government agencies, including the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) in the United States, to protect workers from exposure and minimize health risks.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "metallurgy" is not a term that has a medical definition. Metallurgy is a branch of materials science that deals with the properties, physical and chemical behavior, and production of metals. It involves studying the techniques and processes used to isolate, alloy, and fabricate various types of metal products. If you have any questions related to medicine or health, I'd be happy to try to help answer those for you!

Medical definitions typically focus on the relevance of a term to medicine or healthcare, so here's a medical perspective on polycyclic compounds:

Polycyclic compounds are organic substances that contain two or more chemical rings in their structure. While not all polycyclic compounds are relevant to medicine, some can have significant medical implications. For instance, polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs) are a type of polycyclic compound that can be found in tobacco smoke and certain types of air pollution. PAHs have been linked to an increased risk of cancer, particularly lung cancer, due to their ability to damage DNA.

Another example is the class of drugs called steroids, which include hormones like cortisol and sex hormones like testosterone and estrogen. These compounds are polycyclic because they contain several interconnected rings in their structure. Steroid medications are used to treat a variety of medical conditions, including inflammation, asthma, and Addison's disease.

In summary, while not all polycyclic compounds are relevant to medicine, some can have important medical implications, either as harmful environmental pollutants or as useful therapeutic agents.

In the context of medical definitions, "transportation" typically refers to the movement of patients from one location to another. This can include the transfer of patients between healthcare facilities (such as from a hospital to a long-term care facility), between departments within a healthcare facility (such as from the emergency department to an inpatient unit), or to and from medical appointments.

Transportation may also refer to the movement of medical equipment, supplies, or specimens between locations. In this context, transportation ensures that necessary items are delivered to the right place at the right time, which is critical for providing high-quality patient care.

It's important to note that safe and timely transportation is essential for ensuring positive patient outcomes, reducing the risk of adverse events, and improving overall healthcare efficiency.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Michigan" is not a medical term or concept. It is a geographical location, referring to the state of Michigan in the United States. If you have any questions related to medical topics, I would be happy to try and help answer those for you!

Equipment design, in the medical context, refers to the process of creating and developing medical equipment and devices, such as surgical instruments, diagnostic machines, or assistive technologies. This process involves several stages, including:

1. Identifying user needs and requirements
2. Concept development and brainstorming
3. Prototyping and testing
4. Design for manufacturing and assembly
5. Safety and regulatory compliance
6. Verification and validation
7. Training and support

The goal of equipment design is to create safe, effective, and efficient medical devices that meet the needs of healthcare providers and patients while complying with relevant regulations and standards. The design process typically involves a multidisciplinary team of engineers, clinicians, designers, and researchers who work together to develop innovative solutions that improve patient care and outcomes.

Environmental exposure refers to the contact of an individual with any chemical, physical, or biological agent in the environment that can cause a harmful effect on health. These exposures can occur through various pathways such as inhalation, ingestion, or skin contact. Examples of environmental exposures include air pollution, water contamination, occupational chemicals, and allergens. The duration and level of exposure, as well as the susceptibility of the individual, can all contribute to the risk of developing an adverse health effect.

Aerosols are defined in the medical field as suspensions of fine solid or liquid particles in a gas. In the context of public health and medicine, aerosols often refer to particles that can remain suspended in air for long periods of time and can be inhaled. They can contain various substances, such as viruses, bacteria, fungi, or chemicals, and can play a role in the transmission of respiratory infections or other health effects.

For example, when an infected person coughs or sneezes, they may produce respiratory droplets that can contain viruses like influenza or SARS-CoV-2 (the virus that causes COVID-19). Some of these droplets can evaporate quickly and leave behind smaller particles called aerosols, which can remain suspended in the air for hours and potentially be inhaled by others. This is one way that respiratory viruses can spread between people in close proximity to each other.

Aerosols can also be generated through medical procedures such as bronchoscopy, suctioning, or nebulizer treatments, which can produce aerosols containing bacteria, viruses, or other particles that may pose an infection risk to healthcare workers or other patients. Therefore, appropriate personal protective equipment (PPE) and airborne precautions are often necessary to reduce the risk of transmission in these settings.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "housing" is not a term that has a medical definition. In a general sense, housing refers to a place where someone lives, such as a house or apartment. If you have any questions related to healthcare, medicine, or health-related topics, I would be happy to try to help answer them.

In the context of medicine, "lead" most commonly refers to lead exposure or lead poisoning. Lead is a heavy metal that can be harmful to the human body, even at low levels. It can enter the body through contaminated air, water, food, or soil, and it can also be absorbed through the skin.

Lead poisoning occurs when lead builds up in the body over time, causing damage to the brain, nervous system, red blood cells, and kidneys. Symptoms of lead poisoning may include abdominal pain, constipation, fatigue, headache, irritability, memory problems, and in severe cases, seizures, coma, or even death.

Lead exposure is particularly dangerous for children, as their developing bodies are more sensitive to the harmful effects of lead. Even low levels of lead exposure can cause learning disabilities, behavioral problems, and developmental delays in children. Therefore, it's important to minimize lead exposure and seek medical attention if lead poisoning is suspected.

Air pollution is defined as the contamination of air due to the presence of substances or harmful elements that exceed the acceptable limits. These pollutants can be in the form of solid particles, liquid droplets, gases, or a combination of these. They can be released from various sources, including industrial processes, vehicle emissions, burning of fossil fuels, and natural events like volcanic eruptions.

Exposure to air pollution can have significant impacts on human health, contributing to respiratory diseases, cardiovascular issues, and even premature death. It can also harm the environment, damaging crops, forests, and wildlife populations. Stringent regulations and measures are necessary to control and reduce air pollution levels, thereby protecting public health and the environment.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "United States" is a geopolitical entity, specifically the name of the country consisting of 50 states, and it is not a medical term or concept. Therefore, I can't provide a medical definition for it. If you have any questions related to health, medicine, or biology, I would be happy to try to help answer those!

"Automobiles Chatenet place 70 % de sa production à l'étranger". lesechos.fr. Les Echos. Retrieved 1 August 2015. Automobiles ... Automobiles Chatenet is a manufacturer of microcars based in the Haute-Vienne department of France. The company was founded in ... Articles with short description, Short description is different from Wikidata, Microcars, Quadricycles, Car manufacturers of ...
History of automobile in Greece)", Kerkyra-Economia Publishing, Athens (2009). Quattroruote, Tutte le Auto del Mondo 1982-1983 ... Car manufacturers of Greece, Cars of Greece, 1982 disestablishments in Greece, Acharnes). ... The car was finally introduced at the Geneva Motor Show in 1977, and for this reason received more publicity than most Greek ... Dimitriadis to design and develop a modern car entirely by his company's own means. A 400cc, air-cooled, 2-cylinder, 30-hp ...
Carl Oppermann produced electric cars under his own name from 1898 to 1902, and through Carl Oppermann Electric Carriage Co. ... List of car manufacturers of the United Kingdom "evhisto". Econogics.com. Retrieved 12 October 2014. "Family Group Sheet". ...
It has technical collaboration with Indian automaker Bajaj Auto to build at least 70% parts 3-wheeler auto-rikshaw including ... Future prospects for Runner Automobiles are excellent! Runner Automobile has its own manufacturing plant at Mymensingh District ... "Runner to launch locally-made auto-rickshaws". Retrieved 2023-02-09. Red-Herring Prospectus. Dhaka: Runners Automobiles Limited ... "Runner to launch locally-made auto-rickshaws". Retrieved 2023-02-09. "Runner Automobile Limited , রানার অটোমোবাইল লিমিটেড". ...
"DS Survolt Concept Car , Electric Race Car - DS Automobiles". GB - DSautomobiles. Retrieved 2021-08-22. "DS Performance, ... Car News China. 7 April 2014. "DS C-SportLounge , 2005 Concept Car - DS Automobiles". GB - DSautomobiles. Retrieved 2021-08-22 ... DS Automobiles is a French luxury-premium vehicle marque of Automobiles Citroën S.A., a subsidiary ultimately owned by ... Citroën produced several concept sports cars, with the fully working Citroën Survolt being badged as a DS. A 2014 concept car, ...
He produced a few cars between 1926 and 1936, after which he appears to have lost interest in auto-making for the rest of the ... Cie which had produced cars between 1902 and 1906. Lambert's first car, in 1926, featured an engine bought in from Ruby. A ... Steel was in short supply: the new Lambert model was one of a number of cars appearing in France at this time with an all- ... The light sports coupe first seen at Paris was the first of a succession of similar cars powered by a 1,087 cc engine still ...
Impéria Automobiles was a Belgian manufacturer of automobiles, active between 1906 and 1948. Its factory in Nessonvaux, Liège ... Impéria was a Belgian automobile manufactured from 1906 until 1948. Products of the Ateliers Piedboeuf of Liège, the first cars ... In addition to its production in Belgium, Impéria made a number of cars in Great Britain; these were assembled at a factory in ... "Testing cars on the factory rooftop - Imperia (Nessonvaux, Liège, Belgium)". 21 April 2009.[permanent dead link] Ritzinger, ...
At the Auto Bild Sportscars Award in the same year, the car was judged the best sports car of the year in the "Super Sports Car ... Bugatti automobiles, Car manufacturers of France, Luxury motor vehicle manufacturers, Sports car manufacturers, Auto racing ... The car show in Molsheim showed the car in blue carbon fibre and aluminum parts. One year later Bugatti showed the world the ... "evo Car of the Year 2017 - Bugatti Chiron - evo Car of the Year best hypercar". evo. Retrieved 2 May 2021. "Bugatti präsentiert ...
Initially the cars were produced by E. Briault in Courbevoie. From 1928 the cars were assembled by The Émile Salmson sons (Les ... Car of the Month - March 2008, at ritzsite.nl Retrieved on 12 March 2014 Georgano: The Beaulieu Encyclopedia of the Automobile ... Automobiles Lombard was a French automobile manufacturer which was active from 1927 to 1929. André Lombard's early career in ... Models produced included the following: AL1 of 1927 - A one-off prototype racing car AL2 of 1927 - Streamlined racing car - two ...
Seres Automobile Co., Ltd. (Chinese: 赛力斯汽车有限公司) (formerly Chongqing Jinkang New Energy Automobile Co., Ltd.) is an R&D and ... "Huawei asserts more influence over auto arm with new Huawei Aito branding". ArenaEV.com. Retrieved March 25, 2023. "问界门店员工:已接到通 ... March 2018 - SF Motors unveils its cars, two all-electric sport utility vehicles, the compact SF5 and the mid-size SF7. July ... Jinkang (America) New Energy Automobile Co.,Ltd.' p17,p145: As of August 2022, SF Motors Inc. is still called "SF Motors
There was also a handicap version of the Capucine, where the rear of the car was made up of a large door which swung to the ... ERAD's last new car was the two-seat Agora, presented in 1993. After ERAD suffered financial troubles due to managerial ... This led to an order of another car by a reader, and the company was born. Series production began in 1978, after the company ... The eye-catching Junior only has one forward-folding door, a large unit which includes the roof of the car. Next followed the ...
Car manufacturers of France, All stub articles, Classic pre-war auto stubs, Classic post-war auto stubs). ... The cars shown in the 1947 Automobila magazine and in the 1948 Automobila magazine were very appreciated by the public and ... At the 1947 Paris Motor Show a similar coupé bodied "hard-top" was shown, but none of these cars were produced and sold. For ... G. N. Georgano: Autos. Encyclopédie complète. 1885 à nos jours. Courtille, 1975 (in French) "Automobilia". Toutes les voitures ...
The company was short-lived and closed after producing about ten cars. The company was produced: electric cars; gasoline cars; ... Car manufacturers of Italy, Italian brands, Italian companies established in 1903, Car brands, Companies based in Palermo). ... APIS was an automobile factory from Palermo, in Italy, founded in 1903 by Eugenio Oliveri, active in the early 1900s. APIS was ... The factory was specialized in various types of construction, to which were added the electric cars with 4 to 10 HP, the ...
Julien is a former French automobile manufacturer. The Paris based Société des Études Automobiles M. A. Julien presented its ... was the company's last year as an aspiring auto-maker. G.N. Georgano: Autos. Encyclopédie complète. 1885 à nos jours. Courtille ... The open-topped two-seater car featured a single-cylinder two-stroke engine of 310 cc (19 cu in) which for 1947 was increased ... but the car did have four wheels and power was delivered via a three-speed manual transmission to the rear axle. The 1,840 mm ( ...
Fiat Chrysler Automobiles Fiat IDA-Opel List of automobile manufacturers Zastava Special Automobiles Zastava Trucks List of ... These were Zastava's best years in number of cars assembled; around 230,000 cars a year towards the end of decade. Zastava cars ... where Zastava cars were produced under the marque of the state owned Nasr car company). CEO of Zastava cars Zoran Radojević has ... Zastava Automobiles, Car manufacturers of Serbia, Car manufacturers of Yugoslavia, Companies based in Kragujevac, Vehicle ...
... (previously DR Motor Company) is an Italian automobile company that sells rebadged vehicles from Chinese ... Car manufacturers of Italy, Vehicle manufacturing companies established in 2006, Car brands). ... Cars of the World. 2008 · 2009. Moto Media Print, Nowy Dwór Mazowiecki 2008, ISBN 978-83-61604-12-9, page 323. "I NOSTRI ... Sportequipe is the more premium brand of DR Automobiles launched in 2022 by Massimo Di Risio. Chery Tiggo 8 Plus / S8 (2023- ...
The company began manufacturing cars in Paris in 1923. By 1956 (possibly several years earlier), the company had ceased ... v t e (CS1: long volume value, Defunct motor vehicle manufacturers of France, Car manufacturers of France, Manufacturing ... Autos. Encyclopédie complète. 1885 à nos jours. Courtille, 1975 (in French) Claveau 1926 images and specs Internetseite des GTÜ ... It is on display at the Tampa Bay Automobile Museum.https://www.tbauto.org/project/claveau-56-1956-france/ G. N. Georgano: ...
A notable piece of company history is that a Beaufort car was the first vehicle to climb Copenhagen's 'Round Tower' landmark ( ... Beaufort was a German manufacturer of automobiles solely for the British market. It existed from 1901 to 1906 and was ...
Yo Gotti, A Boogie Wit da Hoodie, & Kodak Black - 'Pills & Automobiles'". "Chris Brown Drops 'Pills and Automobiles' Video with ... Automobiles" (featuring Yo Gotti, A Boogie wit da Hoodie and Kodak Black) - 4:52 "Chris Brown - Pills&Automobiles , VIDEO ... "Pills & Automobiles" is a trap up-tempo song, that runs for 4 minutes and 52 seconds, produced by OG Parker, The Martianz and ... "Chris Brown - Pills & Automobiles Ft. Yo Gotti, A Boogie Wit da Hoodie & Kodak Black". 25 August 2017. "Chris Brown Throws a ...
The first car, like several lightweight sports cars appearing in France at this time, was powered by the two-cylinder boxer ... By the time the car appeared at the Brussels Motor Show in January 1953, these changes had been effected, and the car's name ... previously the manufacturing location for Rosengart automobiles. The production cars were not steel bodied, but were ... The cars were derived from a design by Hans Trippel with a silhouette not unlike that of the Porsche 356, and it has been ...
Beauford is a British family run automobile company based in Biddulph, Stoke on Trent. The cars are supplied in kit form and ... "Beauford Cars". Archived from the original on 16 September 2013. Retrieved 16 December 2013. "Wedding Cars Bristol". Retrieved ... Cars come in both open and closed bodies. With detachable hard top or convertible soft top there are also half soft-top ... The first cars were made in 1978 and used a Mini bodyshell as the passenger compartment later replaced by a glass fibre ...
... is a constructor of Formula racing cars from France, founded by Renato "Tico" Martini in 1965, when Martini ... Martini's first car was the MW1 in 1967, a single seater for the racing driving school, from which was derived a Formula Three ... Histoire des automobiles de courses Martini, Tome 2 1974-1985, Gérard Gamand, Editions Autodiva, ISBN 978-2-9546893-6-4 A-Z of ... Auto racing teams in France, French racecar constructors, French Formula 3 teams, All stub articles, Formula One stubs). ...
By 1950 the last car had been produced. Boitel was an engineer who developed a two-seater small car during the early 1940s, but ... The final car, produced in 1949, followed the same format but was powered by a 688 cc engine providing 20 hp. It seems that all ... G.N. Georgano: Autos. Encyclopédie complète. 1885 à nos jours. Courtille, 1975 (in French) Internet page of the GTÜ Boitel ... At the 1947, motor show there was an understanding that the cars would enter production in 1948, and some orders were taken in ...
... was a French manufacturer of cars and aero engines, established in 1902 in operation for about 20 years. ... In 1913, only 500 cars were made. After World War I, Grégoire introduced its first car with an overhead-valve engine. Although ... The company made cars with single-, two- and four-cylinder engines. In 1911, a six-cylinder and a four-cylinder sleeve-valve ... Car brands, Defunct motor vehicle manufacturers of France, Poissy, Vehicle manufacturing companies established in 1903, French ...
The SWM auto brand or Speedy Working Motors automotive brand (斯威汽车) was launched on July 27, 2016, after the Shineray Group ... Car manufacturers of China, Chinese brands, Chinese companies established ...
Gliders are generally sold as unused car bodies, but a second-hand car may also be stripped of its powertrain and sold as a ... One can obtain a glider by modifying a used car. Parts removed from the vehicle include: A/C & A/C condenser Air intake/cleaner ... In the United States, with regard to automobiles, a glider is a vehicle without a powertrain (especially without an engine). ... custom car, exotic vehicle, or homemade electric vehicle conversion. The term is analogous to an aircraft with no engine being ...
... was a small company which made sporting automobiles in Colombes, a northwestern suburb of Paris. The company ... The Salmson-engined cars also received a four-speed gearbox and often carried a "Salmson" as well as a "Rally" logo on the ... On early cars the passenger seat was mounted slightly farther back than the driver's seat, although this was later changed so ... Mechanical drum brakes and a three-speed manual transmission was the norm for Rally's cars of the twenties. In 1927 the Rally ...
Walter ceased making cars in 1951. Walter W I (1913) Walter WZ limousine (1920) Walter WZ taxi (1921) Walter P-II touring (1925 ... By 1932 Walter production had slumped to 217 cars for the year. The figure recovered to 474 in 1933 but fell again to 102 in ... The plant survived the war intact and in 1946 the company was nationalized as Motorlet n.p. Walter ceased making cars in 1951. ... It started to make cars in 1913: firstly its own models Walter WI/WII/WII (1912-1914), Walter WZ/WIZ/WIZI (1919-1928), Walter P ...
News, Auto World (19 January 2017). "Renault: Alpine Sports Car With An Aluminum Chassis And Flawless Agility". Auto World News ... Apart from low-volume cars, the Dieppe plant also assembles racing cars (as the Clio Rally4, a rallying car based on the fifth- ... is a French manufacturer of sports cars and racing cars established in 1955. The Alpine car marque was created in 1954. Jean ... Blain described it as being a "radical sports car" and not just a sports version of a regular model. The new Alpine sports car ...
In 1965 Attica had already made an effort to enter the market of four-wheel automobiles, introducing the Carmel 12; the car was ... A tax imposed on four-wheel automobiles at the time, though, limited the car's market prospects; thus, he abandoned that plan, ... it was much easier for cars certified abroad to receive certification for production in Greece). The car was built with few ... an entirely new passenger automobile designed and developed by his company. The car was presented in the Geneva Motor Show in ...
... provides parents with an up-to-date guide on car seats. ... Types of Car Seats at a Glance Go here to see the full 2024 Car ... Shopping for car safety seats. When shopping for a car seat, keep the following tips in mind:. *. No one seat is the best or ... Car seats & airbags. Front airbags are installed in all new cars. When used with seat belts, airbags work well to protect ... Differences in car seats. Car safety seats are not all the same. The type of seat your child needs depends on several things, ...
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History of automobile in Greece)", Kerkyra-Economia Publishing, Athens (2009). Quattroruote, Tutte le Auto del Mondo 1982-1983 ... Car manufacturers of Greece, Cars of Greece, 1982 disestablishments in Greece, Acharnes). ... The car was finally introduced at the Geneva Motor Show in 1977, and for this reason received more publicity than most Greek ... Dimitriadis to design and develop a modern car entirely by his companys own means. A 400cc, air-cooled, 2-cylinder, 30-hp ...
"It is exceeding my expectations, I love it here….[CARS Philly] lets me be myself. Not too many places let me be myself, so CARS ... Overview: Philadelphia (Philly) CARS. The CARS initiative was established and funded by CDCs Division of STD Prevention (DSTDP ... money icon Incentives - CARS project staff provided monetary incentives, meals, and "swag" (e.g., water bottles, t-shirts) for ... Philly CARS project staff and partners aided board members with resume writing, references for school and job applications, and ...
1.9.1. EQC_AUTO_BREAK_CONE 1.9.2. EQC_AUTO_COMP_LOOP_CUT 1.9.3. EQC_AUTO_INVERSION 1.9.4. EQC_AUTO_PORTSWAP 1.9.5. EQC_AUTO_ ... AUTO_ENABLE_SMART_COMPILE 1.2.16. AUTO_GLOBAL_CLOCK_MAX 1.2.17. AUTO_GLOBAL_OE_MAX 1.2.18. AUTO_IMPLEMENT_IN_ROM 1.2.19. AUTO_ ... AUTO_GLOBAL_OE 1.10.15. AUTO_GLOBAL_REGISTER_CONTROLS 1.10.16. AUTO_MERGE_PLLS 1.10.17. AUTO_PACKED_REGISTERS_MAX 1.10.18. AUTO ... AUTO_PARALLEL_SYNTHESIS 1.2.23. AUTO_RAM_BLOCK_BALANCING 1.2.24. AUTO_RAM_RECOGNITION 1.2.25. AUTO_RAM_TO_LCELL_CONVERSION 1.2. ...
To auto recyclers, a cars engine is considered to be the most valuable part of a junked car. Some recyclers refused to ... However, many people who visited car dealers found out their cars were not eligible and bought cars anyway. The majority of ... The Car Allowance Rebate System (CARS), colloquially known as "cash for clunkers", was a $3 billion U.S. federal scrappage ... Top 10 Car Allowance Rebate System (Cars For Clunkers) Rank Year Range Vehicles Number ...
PRNewswire-iReach/ -- Autoinsurancequotesave.com has released a new blog post that informs its clients how to get better car ... "Saving money on car insurance is easier than you would have expected. Check our tips and get free car insurance quotes from our ... Owning a safe car makes it easier and cheaper to insure. Improving the safety rating of a car, by installing extra devices, ... Besides shopping around, there are additional ways to save on car insurance: Driving less than the average. Low-mileage ...
Pay in advance and well soon have you in the car of your choice to explore this country of woods and hamlets, or you can pay ... One of the first things youll notice about Romania is how few cars there are - especially compared to the US and most of ... Car rental in Romania is your ticket to seeing all that it holds. ... Hertz Car Sales - Used Cars for Sale. * Hertz Entertainment ...
... articles and updates on car_crash on Israel National News - Arutz Sheva ... Woman killed as car overturns. MDA, rescue services forced to declare 60-year-old woman dead after her car overturns on the ... News and updates about car crash. 5-year-old critically injured in Binyamin car crash. 3 hurt, including 5-year-old girl in ... Suspected PA car thieves involved in crash in central Israel. High-speed chase of suspected Palestinian car thieves ends in ...
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Apple is rumoured to be planning a move into the electric car market, according to a new report ... Apple exploring move into electric cars. Apple is rumoured to be planning a move into the electric car market, according to a ... The reported moves into automobiles and healthcare appears to mark a desire for Apple to expand beyond the design and ... CEO of electric car manufacturers Tesla last spring. ...
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Chinas sudden lack of enthusiasm for Japanese autos might be hurting China just as much as its hurting Japan. ... Chinese car buyers boycotting Japanese brands due to a dispute over a group of oil-rich islands could end up hurting local ... Japanese cars are among the countrys most visible exports, and have served as a target for protesters in China upset over ... Sales of Japanese cars in China fell by between 35% and 50% in September, with Toyota, Honda, Nissan, Mazda and Mitsubishi all ...
Apple is serious about entering the auto market. Heres our less-than-serious take on what the press release might look like ... Apple Car is available in three distinct models-Apple Car, Apple Car Sport, and Apple Car Executive. ... Apple Unveils Apple Car. CUPERTINO, Calif.-September 8, 2020-Apple® today unveiled Apple Car™-its most ambitious project ever- ... Weve made Apple Car more aware than any other car on the road. We think our customers are going to love it. ...
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Other articles where Scion IQ concept car is discussed: Toyota Motor Corporation: …with the launch of its Scion brand (2003) ...
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  • This Alpine in-dash receiver is compatible with Apple CarPlay and Android Auto, so you can listen to music in the car without having to use extra cords. (bestbuy.com)
  • Apple's CarPlay and Android Auto enable drivers to run a selection of their smartphone apps on the car's infotainment center. (businessinsider.com)
  • CarPlay and Android Auto have very different interfaces but provide similar capabilities. (businessinsider.com)
  • CarPlay and Android Auto will be especially useful for expanding the reach of each platform's music streaming and mapping apps. (businessinsider.com)
  • CAR T cell therapy (or chimeric antigen receptor T cell therapy) is an example of cell-based gene therapy. (medlineplus.gov)
  • This gene provides instructions for making a protein, called the chimeric antigen receptor (CAR), that attaches to cancer cells. (medlineplus.gov)
  • Chimeric antigen receptor (CAR) T-cell therapy is a rapidly growing treatment modality. (medscape.com)
  • Results of search for 'su:{Automobile driving. (who.int)
  • By 2020, nearly 40 million cars will be using Android Auto and 37.1 million will be using CarPlay, according to IHS, and that will cover nearly all cars launching connected car services, according to BI Intelligence estimates. (businessinsider.com)
  • Of the 220 million total connected cars on the road globally in 2020, we estimate consumers will activate connected services in 88 million of these vehicles. (businessinsider.com)
  • Unfortunately, it is not enough to construct the world's best electric car, says Magnus Johansson. (lu.se)
  • Download this comprehensive 2024 Car Seat Product List for details about weight and height limits and estimated prices. (healthychildren.org)
  • Throughout this article, you will also find buttons linking to 2024 car safety seat listings by product type. (healthychildren.org)
  • Go here to see the full 2024 Car Seat Product List. (healthychildren.org)
  • In most newer cars, you can lock the seat belt by pulling it all the way out and then allowing it to retract to keep the seat belt tight around the car safety seat. (healthychildren.org)
  • Look for newer cars that have safety features like lane keep assistance, collision warnings, blind spot detection and pedestrian detection, just to name a few, because all these will also help. (yahoo.com)
  • Automobil Revue/Revue Automobile '80, Hallwag, Bern (1980). (wikipedia.org)
  • Car safety seats may be installed with either the vehicle's seat belt or its LATCH (lower anchors and tethers for children) system. (healthychildren.org)
  • NOTE: Seat belts- If you install a car safety seat by using your vehicle's seat belt, you must make sure the seat belt locks to hold the seat tightly. (healthychildren.org)
  • You can also use these sites to find out things like your vehicle's Kelley Blue Book car value so that you'll be able to determine the resale value of the car that you currently own. (yahoo.com)
  • Chimeric antigen receptors (CARs) are synthetic proteins expressed on the surface of T cells. (medscape.com)
  • What are CAR T cell therapy, RNA therapy, and other genetic therapies? (medlineplus.gov)
  • Philly CARS project staff and partners aided board members with resume writing, references for school and job applications, and mentorship. (cdc.gov)
  • Nearly all passenger vehicles and all car safety seats made on or after September 1, 2002, are equipped to use LATCH. (healthychildren.org)
  • The CARS initiative was established and funded by CDC's Division of STD Prevention (DSTDP) beginning in 2011. (cdc.gov)
  • Apart from very significant tax revenue losses, company cars also have a wide range of negative environmental outcomes, specifically with regard to climate change. (lu.se)
  • CAR T cell therapy introduces a gene to a person's T cells, which are a type of immune cell. (medlineplus.gov)
  • In approved products, a patient's own T lymphocytes are collected by apheresis and transduced with a gene that encodes for a CAR to direct the T cells against cancer cells. (medscape.com)
  • Thanks to the new auto-confirmation service ( #717 ) the case when a gene report job fails can be handled gracefully. (lu.se)
  • Company cars are commonly defined as cars given by an employer to an employee for the purpose of covering transport needs related to a specific job, such as to visit clients. (lu.se)
  • However, company cars are commonly understood as a form of additional income, for instance in terms of opportunities to drive a specific (larger) car model, and because the car can also be driven privately or by family members. (lu.se)
  • Manufacture of CAR T cells is most commonly done using retroviral vectors. (medscape.com)
  • The 458 Italia was the star of the Frankfurt Motor Show from its very first day and over the following years won a record number of awards among which the Car of the Year by Robb Report, the BBC Top Gear Car of the Year and Supercar of the Year and a similar recognition from the German magazine Auto Motor und Sport. (ferrari.com)
  • So, it's important to read the vehicle owner's manual and the car safety seat manual each time you install the seat. (healthychildren.org)
  • So, caregivers should use one or the other, whichever works best for them, for their car safety seat, and their vehicle. (healthychildren.org)
  • In general, caregivers should only use 1 of the 2 options unless the car safety seat and vehicle manufacturers say it is OK to use 2 systems at the same time. (healthychildren.org)
  • However, it is sometimes difficult to install a car safety seat tightly in the middle if the vehicle seat is narrow or uneven. (healthychildren.org)
  • A 400cc, air-cooled, 2-cylinder, 30-hp engine was also developed in-house to power the vehicle, but due to delays in the engine development, the car was introduced with a 600cc engine and other mechanical parts of the Fiat 126 model. (wikipedia.org)
  • L.S. Skartsis, "Greek Vehicle & Machine Manufacturers 1800 to present: A Pictorial History", Marathon (2012) ISBN 978-960-93-4452-4 (eBook) E. Roupa and E. Hekimoglou, "I Istoria tou aftokinitou stin Ellada (History of automobile in Greece)", Kerkyra-Economia Publishing, Athens (2009). (wikipedia.org)
  • The Auto Theft Detail will investigate motor vehicle thefts including boats, aircraft, motor driven vehicles, trailers, and construction equipment on wheels that can be towed by a vehicle. (phoenix.gov)
  • A car's value is determined by many factors: the popularity of the make and model of your car, vehicle specifications, trim levels, physical appearance, mileage, consistent maintenance and working condition. (yahoo.com)
  • Automotive News Car Cutaways identifies the origin companies of some new-vehicle parts and components. (autonews.com)
  • As the number one name in car care, Ziebart keeps your vehicle looking like new with a full line of appearance and protection services. (botw.org)
  • The patient states that he had followed the other motorist home, carefully considered a plan for revenge, and then intentionally rammed his vehicle into the woman's parked car. (medscape.com)
  • However, the electric car is on its way and there are currently a lot of exciting projects underway in the vehicle industry, but the changes will probably not take place in such a rapid and revolutionary way as in the mobile phone industry, for example. (lu.se)
  • The main challenge for the vehicle industry is to avoid getting bogged down in all the technical details, but rather to try and develop a complete ecosystem around the electric car. (lu.se)
  • Your car will most likely fall in the good or fair categories, which means that your car has been well maintained and might only need a small amount of serviceable and repairable work. (yahoo.com)
  • Loved it, learned to work on cars with it. (makezine.com)
  • There are many factors that have to work together if we are to see a breakthrough for the electric car on a larger scale. (lu.se)
  • Most of the technology already exists, but a lot of work remains to get all the pieces of the jigsaw in place if the electric car is to become a serious alternative for most car drivers", says Magnus Johansson. (lu.se)
  • Improving the safety rating of a car, by installing extra devices, will generally improve not only the chances of survival during an accident but will also make premiums cheaper. (prweb.com)
  • Cars are often driven anywhere between 10,000 and 15,000 miles a year on average. (yahoo.com)
  • Essentially, private benefits of driving a company car are not fully taxed, even though the majority of kilometers driven may be for private purposes, and company car. (lu.se)
  • DIM Motor Company, a Greek automobile maker, was created by Georgios Dimitriadis as a successor to his earlier company, Bioplastic S.A., which had produced the Attica automobile. (wikipedia.org)
  • Car rental rates found on an auction or wholesale websites which do not display the name of the car rental company until after purchase, do not qualify. (avis.com)
  • Proper use of car safety seats helps keep children safe. (healthychildren.org)
  • Car safety seats are not all the same. (healthychildren.org)
  • Here is more information from the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) about choosing the most appropriate car safety seat for your child. (healthychildren.org)
  • LATCH is an attachment system for car safety seats. (healthychildren.org)
  • All forward-facing car safety seats have tethers or tether connectors that fasten to these anchors. (healthychildren.org)
  • All lower anchors are rated for a maximum weight of 65 pounds (total weight includes car safety seat and child). (healthychildren.org)
  • Parents should check the car safety seat manufacturer's recommendations for maximum weight a child can be to use lower anchors. (healthychildren.org)
  • New car safety seats have the maximum weight printed on their label. (healthychildren.org)
  • In addition, many car safety seats have built-in lock-offs so you can lock the belt without having to lock the seat belt separately as well. (healthychildren.org)
  • Highway patrol officers saw the 29-year-old paparazzo taking photographs of the scene on Tuesday evening and ordered him to return to his car for safety reasons, Joseph said. (voanews.com)
  • The two companies have developed operating-system extensions for the dashboard: Apple's CarPlay and Google's Android Auto. (businessinsider.com)
  • Philly CARS coordinated innovative community testing events like a local basketball game that provided 300 community members with sexual health services, food, and fun. (cdc.gov)
  • Philly CARS connected youth to community organizations providing sexual-health services. (cdc.gov)
  • We've rounded up some of the best car stereos with access to Spotify (and other online services) so you can keep the music going all day long. (bestbuy.com)
  • You also have to create holistic solutions with a functioning network of services and servicing around the car. (lu.se)
  • Requesting auto insurance quotes that are as similar as possible in terms of coverage types and limits allows you to compare rates from different carriers accurately. (bankrate.com)
  • Several types of adoptive cell transfer are under investigation, but CAR T-cell therapy is the first to enter clinical practice. (medscape.com)
  • Nous avons examiné les types de traumatismes mortels chez les enfants âgés de 0 à 19 ans en Cisjordanie et dans la bande de Gaza (territoire palestinien) et les avons comparés aux mêmes données concernant les enfants d'Israël, d'Angleterre et du Pays de Galles. (who.int)
  • A number of major car manufacturers such as Honda, Volkswagen, Nissan, Fiat and BMW are currently pursuing various types of electric car project, but in most cases the focus is more on developing technical solutions than entire concepts for the electric car. (lu.se)
  • You will get the most money back for your car if it appears brand new, but an excellent condition rating is hard to get - according to Kelley Blue Book, "less than 5% of all used vehicles fall into this category. (yahoo.com)
  • Apple and Google will soon battle for platform share in yet another major hardware category - the car. (businessinsider.com)
  • Pay in advance and we'll soon have you in the car of your choice to explore this country of woods and hamlets, or you can pay on collection. (hertz.com)
  • The results highlighted that most of the interviewed move predominantly by private automobile, this choice being made due to a high perception of violence risk. (bvsalud.org)
  • The DIM represented one more effort by Mr. Dimitriadis to design and develop a modern car entirely by his company's own means. (wikipedia.org)
  • Seven-time Formula 1 world champion, Michael Schumacher, also contributed to the design of this car. (ferrari.com)
  • Prvním titulem v sérii se stalo Grand Theft Auto od DMA Design, jež vyšlo v roce 1997. (wikipedia.org)
  • V roce 2006 se Grand Theft Auto objevilo na seznamu britských ikon designu v soutěži Great British Design Quest pořádané společností BBC a institucí Muzeum designu . (wikipedia.org)
  • If you hold on to a top-brand car for years and don't put major miles on the odometer, you could expect your car to be labeled as being in "outstanding condition," which will give you a higher resale or trade-in value if you decide to part ways with your car. (yahoo.com)
  • Check out our Used Car Buying Guide . (carpages.ca)
  • Check our tips and get free car insurance quotes from our website. (prweb.com)
  • In a recent report from BI Intelligence, we analyze the two tech companies first plays in the connected car market. (businessinsider.com)
  • The two companies can deepen brand loyalty, earn additional revenues from digital goods and ads, and acquire more information on consumer behavior in the car. (businessinsider.com)
  • If you haven't yet made the leap to streaming music, your car stereo is likely still connected to your old-fashioned CD collection. (bestbuy.com)
  • After the electric car and the plug-in hybrid come the fuel cells, according to Patric Jannasch, Professor of Polymer Technology at Lund University. (lu.se)
  • And what is needed for the electric car to really take off? (lu.se)
  • So what is required for the electric car to become a commercial success? (lu.se)
  • The ecosystem of the electric car must include practical and clever solutions for everything from charging and running to service and payment. (lu.se)
  • Measures that provide added value for those who choose to drive an electric car. (lu.se)
  • My first car was the '73 model year of that same car. (makezine.com)
  • Offer of one day free of the daily time and mileage charges on an intermediate (group C) through a full-size four-door (group E) car. (avis.com)
  • Depreciation is a scary word used to describe your car losing its value over time due to wear and tear. (yahoo.com)
  • Although not much "wear and tear" happens from the time you get the keys to driving off the lot, the value of your car is now closer to its wholesale price. (yahoo.com)
  • Fortunately, whether you decide to part ways with your car or keep driving until the wheels fall off, there are many things you can do to keep your car's value up over time . (yahoo.com)
  • When you splurge on bells and whistles during the initial purchase of your car, it will retain its value over time. (yahoo.com)
  • Electric cars have been in the pipeline for a long time - but they still represent less than one per cent of all cars sold in Sweden. (lu.se)
  • Why is the electrification of the car market taking such a long time? (lu.se)
  • Saving money on car insurance is easier than you would have expected. (prweb.com)
  • Autoinsurancequotesave.com is an online provider of life, home, health, and auto insurance quotes. (prweb.com)
  • Get Free Car Insurance Quotes! (prweb.com)
  • Bankrate's insurance experts guide you through the basics of car insurance. (bankrate.com)
  • Comparing online car insurance quotes can help you narrow down carriers with auto insurance rates that fit your budget and coverage needs. (bankrate.com)
  • How much car insurance do you need? (bankrate.com)
  • Anonymous car insurance quotes exist, but they're rare and often inaccurate. (bankrate.com)
  • Title : Health hazards of automobile exhaust Personal Author(s) : Goldsmith, John R.;Rogers, Lewis H. (cdc.gov)
  • Each year, thousands of young children are killed or injured in car crashes. (healthychildren.org)
  • After that, your car will depreciate in value by 15% to 25% each year during its first five years. (yahoo.com)
  • Apple and Google announced the new platforms last year, and rollouts of cars that use these systems have already begun. (businessinsider.com)
  • The cars of the future are not only low-energy and fossil-free, they are also online and continually updated. (lu.se)
  • users solid icon Recruitment Involvement - After two months, the board helped recruit additional members from their own social networks and at the CARS events that they planned and coordinated. (cdc.gov)
  • The Connected Car " concept opens up opportunities for new methods of application and new business models. (lu.se)
  • Car rental rates obtained from a website that requires a member login order to obtain the rate do not qualify. (avis.com)
  • Results that doesn't pass the auto-confirmation rules should be left for manual confirmation. (lu.se)
  • Our in-depth analysis outlines the capabilities of each system, analyzes the market potential for both Google and Apple, and looks at why connected cars are offering such a big opportunity to mobile platforms and apps. (businessinsider.com)
  • For the secondary analysis we should implement an auto-confirmation service. (lu.se)
  • Added "Auto-confirm" checkbox to the secondary analysis wizards. (lu.se)
  • [ 4 ] Persistence of CAR T cells for as long as 3 years has been reported. (medscape.com)
  • Ultimately, we had enough car to make two tables for the space, the top is wired glass to add to the industrial look of the piece. (makezine.com)
  • During phase 2 of the CARS initiative, from September 2014 - 2017, the Public Health Management Corporation external icon (PHMC) used community engagement methods to address the sexually transmitted disease (STD) inequities facing young African American and Latino/Hispanic youth aged 15-19 in North Philadelphia. (cdc.gov)
  • This chart is a quick guide on where to begin to find the right car seat for your child. (healthychildren.org)
  • The car experts at Edmunds state that a brand new car loses 11% of its value the moment you drive it off the lot. (yahoo.com)
  • The more you drive and put miles on the car, the more likely your car will depreciate quickly in value. (yahoo.com)
  • Owning a safe car makes it easier and cheaper to insure. (prweb.com)
  • Enjoy special treatment with a one car class upgrade on compact through full-size four-door car bookings. (avis.com)
  • If the operator decides to confirm and continue it should once again be possible to enable auto-confirmation (eg. (lu.se)
  • money icon Incentives - CARS project staff provided monetary incentives, meals, and "swag" (e.g., water bottles, t-shirts) for meeting attendance. (cdc.gov)
  • Get 24/7 access to in-depth, authoritative coverage of the auto industry from a global team of reporters and editors covering the news that's vital to your business. (autonews.com)
  • Internationally, the car industry is. (lu.se)