It's not that the tech wouldn't try to do it's job, but in that type of sensory overload situation where I'm reacting to both the bad driver as well as my car's attempt to react, my caveman brain would kick into place and simultaneously develop a profound understanding and appreciation of Murphy's Law.Likewise no individual (who wants to be in full control) will be perfect in every situation either. I think using your own control AND the technology is better than either individually.
I would disagree here. For myself, it would NOT cause me to unnecessarily crash. Remember that the technology can react much fast than any individual. I think the technology helps you be a safer driver. but no one says rely 100% on it.
Someone you know would have to follow you to see if and when the brake lights come one due to an ACC slowdown.One thing I don't like about ACC in slowish (45 mph zone) traffic is when a car in front of you pulls to the left into the turning lane. My car thinks it is stopping and will forcefully slow down even if the car has already made it into the turning lane. My car notices it a second later.
One Q for you all: ACC slows down, when does it activate the brake lights?
You know I tried a tank of gas in each mode (normal, sport, eco) and I guess I'm not much of a driver, but I didn't notice any difference. I even kept track of mpg and they were similar.
Not sure what your tank of gas has anything to do with the subject of this thread?You know I tried a tank of gas in each mode (normal, sport, eco) and I guess I'm not much of a driver, but I didn't notice any difference. I even kept track of mpg and they were similar.
On our Cadenza, if you go to the instrument screen that shows your car centered in the lane , the brake lights on the illustrated car light up when the cruise is braking. Is this not the case for Genesis?Someone you know would have to follow you to see if and when the brake lights come one due to an ACC slowdown.