Keeping your car in good condition, having it serviced regularly, and maintaining it to the best of your ability at home will extend the life of your vehicle and save you fuel and repair costs in the long run. Your exhaust is an integral part of your car, and while it can often be overlooked as a priority area for maintaining service, taking care of your exhaust system and catalytic converter can...
During my time as a quarterback at a road racing event, the first thing we told the drivers was that there should be no problem. A hoon is someone who drives a car in an antisocial manner in accordance with their society, and this includes, but is not limited to, practices such as speeding, ignoring traffic rules, intimidating other drivers, and driving in a noisy or dangerous manner. There are even countries with special ‘anti-hoon laws’ like Australia, where there is the Hoon Navigation Act and Other Amendments of 2009 from the State of Victoria, and a bill passed in 2004 allows Western Australian Police to impound cars whose drivers they were found to participate in such practices. So it is clear that being a victim of hooning is such an abhorred experience by most motorists, and when VoucherCodesPro conducted an investigation of 2,837 UK motorists, it was noted that BMW drivers were the most aggressive, topping the list which also included drivers from Land Rovers, Audis, Subarus and Vauxhalls. In this case, blue BMWs made the most number, followed by blacks. The research not only focused on elements such as speeding and dangerous driving, but also who were the motorists most and least likely to enjoy road rage, and the findings were that men between 35 and 50 years were more likely to be angry. drivers, while women between the ages of 17 and 25 were the least likely to get angry.
In an interview, researcher Paul K. Piff of the University of California Institute for Personality and Social Research told the New York Times that fancy cars were less likely to stop to allow pedestrians to pass, adding that cars were less likely to stop. BMW drivers were the worst. When Car throttle, A British media platform for car enthusiasts carried out similar research with 7,500 respondents, BMW drivers topped as the most unpleasant with 41%, followed by Audi with 13%, Honda with 10%, Mercedes with 6% and Toyota drawing with Ford with 4%. %. On the bottom side, Dodge, Subaru, Land Rover and Holden tied at 2%, with Volvo, Nissan, Peugeot, Jeep and Mazda still finishing at 1%. Mitsubishi drivers turned out to be the most respected, with 0%. This study is supplemented by a 2008 Audi campaign on the stereotypes behind Lexus, Mercedes, Audi and BMW, and labeled BMW owners as “inconsiderate, arrogant, techno music lovers.” So where does all this lead?
In 2012, train Top gear Presenter Richard Hammond had this to say of BMW after driving the F30 320d: “Their cars are not about cutting edge technology, new technology, breaking new ground and pushing things further, but doing what is already known and doing extremely well”. I have personally been with a BMW M5 V10 alongside a Mercedes C63 AMG V8 and can attest to Hammond’s statement. Are all these reports, therefore, simply inaccurate or exaggerated? Perhaps there could be a side to this that has not been addressed. In 2011, Market research world, a leader in consumer knowledge and research conducted a survey in which BMW owners said they prefer “a fast and forceful driving style”. Some respondents even claimed that it was not their fault, but rather that the car demands that it be driven hard. With this in mind, then, isn’t it logical to say that all of the above studies are accurate and that BMWs are topping the charts for all the wrong reasons because the people who drive them are ambitious, enthusiastic, conceited, and somehow carefree? In any case, what can you expect when you give someone with a rough driving style a car that demands hard driving? Well in a different studio TrueAccident.com reveals that BMWs cause fewer fatalities than Audis, Toyotas, Fiats, and Fords. Don’t worry, then, the next time you see a blue BMW in front of you, because while you can stop when you least expect it and change lanes without signaling, there is really no reason to be alarmed.