May 10, 2014
Every ten days a child dies from heatstroke inside a closed vehicle. Countless campaigns around the world have warned about the risks of leaving a child inside a closed vehicle. Just a few minutes parked in the sun are enough for the temperature inside a car to cause the death of the baby.
Whether due to a conscious decision or an unfortunate oversight, according to data from the University of San Francisco, only in the United States, every ten days a minor is killed by heatstroke inside a vehicle.
To try to reduce that number to zero, car designer Dennis Aneiros designed a system capable of preventing these types of accidents. The idea is based on the same principle as the devices that indicate that some of the passengers have not fastened their seat belt by means of an acoustic warning.
The system consists of a sensor in the baby seat that detects if it is occupied and sounds a soft signal when the engine stops and the driver leaves the vehicle without taking the child. If the device detects that the minor is still in the seat, three minutes later the vehicle alarm is activated to attract attention.
If, despite this, no one returns to remove the child from the car, the system has a last level of alert that turns on the air conditioning system and unlocks the doors so that anyone who has heard the previous alarms can remove the baby. vehicle.
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