字幕列表 影片播放 列印英文字幕 Have you ever wondered how a truck really works? How it's built, how it's developed? Let us show you! This is: Trucks' Anatomy. Over four million viewers have watched this YouTube clip. It showcases Volvo Trucks' new collision warning with emergency brake system. In the clip, we see a 40-ton truck which automatically brakes- -to avoid a collision. All without human intervention. Now, we will perform a little test, to see how - and if - the system works. This is Stora Holm Traffic Training Center in Gothenburg, Sweden- -where we have access to the latest model Volvo FH- -with the new emergency brake system installed. The truck has a load of 40 tons. The obstacle we'll drive towards, and hopefully avoid running into- -is this inflated dummy vehicle. To keep up the suspense a tad longer, let's find out how the system works. The system is based on two sensors: radar and a camera. The radar judges the distance and speed of the vehicles ahead- -while the camera provides information about what kind of vehicle it is. If the system detects that a collision is imminent- -the driver will be warned. If there is no reaction from the driver- -the system will automatically activate the brake and avoid a collision. Here is the radar. And up here - that's the camera. I think all trucks should have this. You have to experience it in reality- -to understand the potential of the system, and how much it can help you. It's not that you can read a brochure and think: "This is a great system." You have to see it in real life. Right. Time for the test. I'm somewhat nervous. I mean, my instinct will tell me to "brake hard". I will try not to. I'm accelerating, heading towards the vehicle... We are pushing on the cruise control... We have reached a speed of 50 km/h. We're heading towards the obstacle. I'm waiting to see what happens... My foot is on the floor, I'm not touching anything. There is the display warning... We're braking and we... We didn't touch. It must be just centimeters! Close call. The distance will vary due to surface and weather. Nevertheless, the system works. No doubt. That will definitely save lives.