Tesla Model 3 driving at 90 mph before fatal car crash in Florida

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The NTSB released this picture of the 2021 Tesla Model 3 long-range dual-motor electric car, which suffered a fatal accident near Miami on September 13, 2021, resulting in two deaths.

National Transportation Safety Board

According to the US National Transportation Safety Board’s preliminary investigation into the incident, a Tesla Model 3 crashed in a fatal crash near Miami on September 13, killing two people at a speed of 90 mph, and then hit two trees. The tree caught fire.

The Federal Vehicle Safety Agency also found that the 20-year-old driver did not try to use the vehicle’s brakes in the five-second data that the NTSB was able to collect from the electric vehicle’s fire damage event data recorder.

The NTSB said in a preliminary report released on Wednesday: “A preliminary evaluation of the data shows that the application range of the accelerator pedal is 0% to 100%, the service brakes remain closed, and the maximum recorded speed is 90 mph.”

According to the National Transportation Safety Board, the speed limit on the residential street where the crash occurred in Coral Gables, Florida is 30 mph.

The NTSB’s preliminary report did not state whether Tesla’s controversial driver assistance system, sold as a standard autopilot and advanced fully automated driving kit, was involved or believed to be involved in an accident. An NTSB spokesperson declined to comment on any system.

“The preliminary report makes no mention of this,” he said in an email to CNBC. “The investigation is ongoing.”

NTSB is an independent federal vehicle safety agency, led by Chairman Jennifer Homendy, responsible for investigating collisions to determine all influencing factors. They also made safety recommendations to automakers, the Ministry of Transportation, and other groups and government offices based on their evidence collection and investigation results.

Four years ago, the NTSB issued safety recommendations to Tesla, but CEO Elon Musk and the company did not adopt them. Among other measures, the NTSB recommends that Tesla “limit the use of automatic vehicle control systems to its design conditions.” For example, this may mean that drivers are only allowed to use the company’s driving on highways and in mild weather conditions. Staff assistance system Autopilot or FSD. The NTSB also recommended that Tesla design and install a better driver monitoring system to accurately detect when a person does not really pay attention to the road and participate in driving.

NTSB Chairman Jennifer Homendy expressed concern about this matter in a letter to the company in October.

To investigate the crash that occurred in Coral Gables, Florida on September 13, the NTSB publicly solicited photos or videos of witnesses to learn about the crash and the fire that occurred after the fatal collision. Homendy praised Tesla’s cooperation in investigating this accident and another accident in Spring, Texas.


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