In this story, we’ll explore the concept of a “typical” traffic accident, and what it means for your car’s driver.
The idea of a typical traffic accident was popularized by the late filmmaker Paul Schrader in the 1980s, but the term is not universally understood.
It’s not necessarily a bad thing.
In fact, some people believe that if a driver’s attention is focused on the road ahead, the collision is a less likely outcome.
But what about when a driver does focus on the highway ahead, and crashes into a tree?
Schrader describes the resulting collision as a “mixed bag of all the different possibilities.”
The term “typistic” refers to the way a particular accident may occur in real life.
For example, if a car is going 80 mph on the freeway and hits a tree, the odds of a crash are very low, according to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration.
If the car driver’s reaction is to slam on his brakes, it can reduce the chances of a fatal collision.
But if the driver’s eyes are open and the car’s moving quickly, the chances are increased.
If the car doesn’t slow down, the chance of a serious collision increases.
And if the car isn’t moving fast enough, the crash may not be survivable.
“We all know that people who drive fast and go too fast can cause a crash,” Schrader said in a 2014 interview with The Washington Post.
But a driver who doesn’t want to be hit by a tree can stop at a red light to avoid the collision.
In other words, it depends on the context.
Schrader suggests that the best way to prevent a crash is to be a “safe driver.”
If you’re in a “normal” situation, you don’t need to worry about the road going 90 mph or 90 mph, for example.
In these cases, your eyes and reflexes tell you that you’re safe.
But in situations like these, your driver might need to adjust to the “typistics” of a traffic accident and to the fact that you have a wide range of reflexes, according Tozzi.
“If you don [change your] reactions and don’t respond to the ‘typicals,’ it’s going to be hard to stop a car from hitting you,” Tozzi said.
“If you can’t change your behavior, then you’re not going to have a good chance of doing anything.
It might be worth it to slow down to see if you can,” he said.
But if you do have to change your driving behavior, you’ll have to adjust your reaction time.
That’s when you’ll need to learn to be more reactive and not rely on instinctive reactions, Tozzi explained.
This could be a difficult process for drivers, especially those who aren’t used to seeing a lot of cars on the roadway.
“I was surprised how quickly my reflexes changed,” said Tozzi, who was in his mid-20s when he was involved in a car crash.
“The more I saw the cars, I felt the need to react.”
The concept of “typies” can be a bit abstract, however.
When you’re looking at traffic, it might be tempting to focus on whether there’s traffic ahead, or the direction it’s headed.
But when it comes to a collision, “your eyes can be on the right or left and you can look around,” said Schrader.
“When you see something that is going in the opposite direction, you want to slow and think, ‘This is a possibility.'”
You might also want to pay attention to what’s ahead of you, he said, because “you can’t go too slow.”
But if a collision happens in your rearview mirror, you might not want to see the car you’re trying to avoid.
“You might not be able to react, and you’ll hit a tree or something,” Schrada said.
This is why you might want to look for other drivers in the same situation, especially if you’ve been distracted, according the National Safety Council.
“There’s this tendency in traffic accidents to make the eyes in the rearview look at things that aren’t really there,” said Alyssa L. C. Bittner, the director of the Center for Traffic Safety.
You need to look in the right direction, but you also need to be aware of where you are in relation to other vehicles, Bittler said.
You need to listen to what other drivers are saying and react appropriately, she said.
If you can hear the other drivers’ reactions and can make yourself aware of them, you can avoid collisions, Bannister said.
And the key, according Bittcher, is to not rely too much on your eyes or reflexes.
“Just because it’s a red or green light or something, it doesn’t mean it’s