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Keynote speech ESAR Conference [Priorities for future vehicle safety]

Strick, Stefan

Originalveröffentlichung: (2013) 5th International Conference on ESAR 2012
pdf-Format:
Dokument 1.pdf (29 KB)

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Freie Schlagwörter (Deutsch): Aktives Sicherheitssystem , Alte Leute , Deutschland , Fahrerassistenzsystem , Fahrzeug , Fahrzeugteil (Sicherheit) , Fußgänger , Insasse , Kompatibilität , Konferenz , Passives Sicherheitssystem , Radfahrer , Sicherheit
Freie Schlagwörter (Englisch): Active safety system , Compatibility , Conference , Cyclist , Driver assistance system , Germany , Old people , Passive safety system , Pedestrian , Safety , Vehicle , Vehicle occupant , Vehicle safety device
Collection 1: BASt-Beiträge / ITRD Sachgebiete / 80 Unfallforschung
Collection 2: BASt-Beiträge / ITRD Sachgebiete / 81 Unfallstatistik
Collection 3: BASt-Beiträge / ITRD Sachgebiete / 90 Fahrzeug (alle Verkehrsarten)
Collection 4: BASt-Beiträge / Tagungen / International Conference on ESAR / 5th International Conference on ESAR
Institut: Präsident
DDC-Sachgruppe: Ingenieurwissenschaften
Dokumentart: InProceedings (Aufsatz / Paper einer Konferenz etc.)
Sprache: Englisch
Erstellungsjahr: 2013
Publikationsdatum: 14.11.2013
Kurzfassung auf Englisch: There is a need to continue to set the right vehicle safety policy priorities in the future. Research has to point out the most cost efficient and safety relevant measures to further reduce the number of road traffic casualties. The overall development shows that the constant and rapid decrease in the number of road casualties slows down. New innovations need to enter the vehicle market soon, in order to continue the success achieved in the last decade. Priorities for vehicle safety are driven by safety and mobility demands. It is necessary to keep a strong lid on all aspects of elderly and vulnerable road users. The fraction of powered-two-wheelers (PTW) is a priority group. PTWs have a risk of being involved in an accident, 14times higher than that of a passenger car. However, the figures do also show that every second fatality is a car occupant. Therefore passenger car safety remains to be top priority. Heavy goods vehicles are overly represented in fatal accidents, addressing the need to make these vehicles more compatible with other road users. These facts highlight the necessity not only to increase vehicles’ self protection, but also to make cars - and trucks - more compatible and safe. Cycling is a strongly increasing mode of transport. This is a further reason to demand better protection for cyclists and pedestrians from car design and car active and integrated safety systems. Another priority for future vehicle safety is related to demographics. It is less known that the purely demographic effect will be superimposed by an increasing wish of elderly people to be mobile. However, elderly people show deficits concerning their biomechanics. This emphasizes the need for better and more adaptive restraint systems, but also further technological challenges and demands for active safety systems. However, in order to progress, current technological limitations have to be overcome. Cost benefit considerations, but also consumer acceptance and desires, will drive this process.