More than half of drivers don't look for cyclists and pedestrians before turning right, study finds

U of T Engineering researchers studied the eye movements of drivers at busy Toronto intersections and found that more than half failed to make necessary scans for pedestrians or cyclists at right turns. This is the first study to date that used eye-tracking equipment to accurately assess where drivers were looking when turning at an intersection.

More than half of drivers don't look for cyclists and pedestrians before turning right, study finds

U of T Engineering researchers studied the eye movements of drivers at busy Toronto intersections and found that more than half failed to make necessary scans for pedestrians or cyclists at ...

Thu 9 Aug 18 from Phys.org

More than half of drivers don't look for cyclists and pedestrians before turning right

Researchers studied the eye movements of drivers at busy Toronto intersections and found that more than half failed to make necessary scans for pedestrians or cyclists at right turns. This is ...

Thu 9 Aug 18 from ScienceDaily

More than half of drivers don't look for cyclists and pedestrians before turning right, Thu 9 Aug 18 from Eurekalert

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