To test designs of new, sensor-packed airbags, the federal government plans to use a whole family of crash dummies. Currently, the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) requires automakers to pass crash tests for air bags using only dummies representing adult males. Next year, the agency will issue regulations that will add dummies of a small woman, 6- and 3-year-old children, and a 12-month-old infant. The new dummies will contain more instruments for mimicking human responses and measuring injuries in crashes. For example, the Hybrid III 6-year-old dummy has a multi-segment, highly instrumented neck. Auto manufacturers already use dummies of children in their own testing of airbags. For design engineers, NHTSA will publish manuals and digital descriptions of the patterns and molds of each dummy. E-mail NHTSA's Barbara Hennessey at email@example.com for details.
While traveling with your full family in a tour you might have to use the bag because it is necessary for you to take different materials in it. But sometimes people also demanding fo the more materials to take with them . In order to prove it the government strted a survery and tries different Custom Tote & Bags that it can really handle a lot os material o not. But he found yes this bags are enough to take useful things for tour.
The engineers and inventors of the post WWII period turned their attention to advancements in electronics, communication, and entertainment. Breakthrough inventions range from LEGOs and computer gaming to the integrated circuit and Ethernet -- a range of advancements that have little in common except they changed our lives.
Neil Fromer is the executive director of the Resnick Institute, a program for energy and sustainability at the California Institute of Technology, working to develop new ideas and research technologies related to providing a sustainable future. He spoke to us about the severity of the current drought in California and how solar energy can help prevent such situations in the future.
From home enthusiasts to workers on the manufacturing floor, everyone's imagination is captured by the potential of 3D printing. Prototyping, spare parts creation, art delivery, human organ creation, and even mass product production are all being targeted as current and potential uses for the technology.
Focus on Fundamentals consists of 45-minute on-line classes that cover a host of technologies. You learn without leaving the comfort of your desk. All classes are taught by subject-matter experts and all are archived. So if you can't attend live, attend at your convenience.