When it comes to oil, a single-car crash could save your life

When it’s just you and the car, you may never be able to get it back to your destination, but if it’s a single vehicle, the odds are that you’ll never see it again.

And the odds may be even lower if it hits someone else.

The idea of hitting someone else is nothing new in auto parts.

For decades, manufacturers have used their power to steer the industry toward a new type of safety: the single-vehicle crash.

The technology is called adaptive cruise control, and it’s been around for a few decades.

In the modern era, it has gained popularity in sports cars and trucks, but it’s also become a big part of cars in every state.

It’s a concept that’s often touted as a way to reduce the number of collisions, and a big reason it has made its way into the auto industry.

That’s because the technology lets cars stop, roll over, and stop again, without losing control.

There are a lot of ways a car can get in and out of the way.

If you have a single, low-speed collision, it’s easy for the driver to get out of trouble, because the car will stop.

In other words, the driver will never be in a position where they can get out.

If the vehicle collides with another car, it can stop.

That makes it safer.

It also means that the driver gets a little more freedom to make a decision to stay in the lane.

But when it comes time to hit someone, the car still has to stop, as a safety feature.

The problem with the concept is that, at the same time, the technology has been shown to be incredibly dangerous.

And there’s a real possibility that an accident could end up killing someone.

This is what happened last year, when a car collided with a tractor-trailer in Ohio.

The driver of the truck, who was driving in a manual mode, was able to avoid hitting the tractor-tractor’s tractor beam.

But it didn’t work out so well for him.

The truck flipped and the driver lost control of the vehicle.

He hit a tree, and his car rolled off the highway.

There were no injuries, but the driver of that truck will probably be charged with vehicular manslaughter.

In one case, a woman lost control and struck a tree.

In another, a man lost control, hit a car, and crashed into a tree while driving in the middle of the road.

These kinds of crashes are extremely dangerous, and they can cause serious injuries.

If a driver gets stuck in the collision, he’s in serious danger.

And because of that, adaptive cruise controls have become increasingly common.

But how do they work?

In a nutshell, adaptive steering is basically a system that takes into account the characteristics of each vehicle.

For instance, if there’s two cars in a lane, the system might keep the car on the left side of the lane and the other on the right.

In some cars, like the Toyota Camry, that might mean keeping the car’s right front wheel in line with the car behind it.

But there are other systems that can also be used to get around the problem.

In a crossover, a vehicle may have two different steering systems.

In those cars, one might be on the front axle, while the other is on the rear axle.

In most cars, the front steering system gets the job done.

But in some vehicles, like trucks, there may be a steering system that’s a different system.

In that case, the steering system might be a different configuration, such as a semi-independent system that gets its way while also keeping the vehicle in line.

Adaptive cruise control is one of those systems.

Adaptively cruise control relies on a combination of sensors to monitor both sides of the car.

The systems also use radar and laser technology to make sure that each vehicle is in the right lane.

The system then decides if there are enough other cars around, so that the vehicle can go where it wants.

In this scenario, the systems would use radar, lasers, and sensors to figure out if there were cars ahead of the driver and to determine whether there are cars in front of them.

The sensors then make a judgement based on what they think they can see.

In both cases, the vehicle will stop if the driver can see more cars ahead.

If there’s one car ahead of them, the adaptive cruise system will make the car stop.

If not, the braking system will take over, with the driver trying to get to a safe place to park.

In these situations, the sensor can also detect what kind of terrain is ahead.

The steering system can also check if there is a tree in the way of the system and decide whether to let the driver get out and then make an exit.

This would be a bad situation, because it could create a hazard.

In such situations, it would be hard for the system to keep a