Posted November 05, 2018 11:27:17 You’re not the only one who thinks that car hands are the worst of the bad looking.
A new study has found that there is at least one good reason to keep your hands out of your car.
The study by researchers from the University of Victoria, Canada, also found that a new type of sensor found in cars could improve hand recognition, and help prevent car accidents.
Researchers from the Canadian National Research Council (CNR) conducted a series of tests using a camera mounted in a car’s glove compartment, which recorded hand motions as they were being used.
The researchers then used this data to train a computer model of a human hand to use hand gestures that looked and sounded similar to the movements of the sensor.
The model, which can accurately identify an individual hand, was then tested with real-world scenarios.
When the model performed well, the researchers tested it on a range of real-life situations, such as finding a parking space, making a phone call, and entering a store.
The results of the study, which was published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, found that the model could perform better than human volunteers, and that the system can perform better if it is combined with other sensors.
This means that car hand recognition could be significantly improved by adding this new type a sensor.
Other sensors used in cars to improve hand control could include a camera that captures motion and sound and can detect facial expressions, a sensor that measures skin temperature, and a microphone that can detect breathing and heartbeat.
Researchers said the use of such sensors would help improve the accuracy of hands-free driving systems.
But while the researchers are excited about the potential of sensors in cars, they warn that there are a number of caveats to consider before they are deployed.
These sensors are still at an early stage of development, and more research is needed to determine how well they can perform, and to ensure that they are safe and reliable.
“The safety and reliability of the systems currently in use, as well as the limitations of the current technologies, have not yet been clearly identified,” the researchers wrote in their report.
“In addition, there is currently no clear understanding of how well sensors will perform over time, particularly for a given application.”