idea, back then they did not have computers , so i needed money to do a patent seach and for patent, My father new a man and told me he might be interested and he had deep pockets. I met with mr. deep pockets and sure enough he loved my idea he told me he would fly to china and get a better price to have them manufactured there. It took a couple of months and i finally got a back and he told me he wanted to met up with me that he had somthing imported to show me, I still remember my drive to his office thinking this was it he probally had the first musical pacifier made and wanted to show me. when i arrive there, He gave me a new product magazine and on the cover was my musical pacifier, just like i drew but this one you could unscrew and take apart to wash, So the electronic parts would not get wet and i was thinking this is even better, But he told me the bad news not fake news bad news that the musical pacifier i was looking at was not mine that he seen it going through his mail, you dont realize it when you think of ideas you dont see it out on the market you think you thought of a great invention, But what you dont realize there are millions of people in this world and you never know they might be thinking of the same thing you thinking,.
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The history of the automobile is a long and winding road, and pinpointing exactly who invented the car is not a simple matter. But if you rewind the evolution of cars past GPS, past antilock brakes and automatic transmissions and even past the Model T, eventually you'll get to the Benz Motor Car No. 1, the missing link between cars and horse-drawn buggies.
Karl Benz patented the three-wheeled Motor Car, known as the "Motorwagen," in 1886. It was the first true, modern automobile. Benz also patented his own throttle system, spark plugs, gear shifters, a water radiator, a carburetor and other fundamentals to the automobile. Benz eventually built a car company that still exists today as the Daimler Group.
Long history of the carBenz patented the first gasoline-powered car, but he wasn't the original visionary of self-propelled vehicles. Some highlights in the history of the car:
10 Best Automotive Technologies of 2019
by KBB.com Editors | January 9, 2019 1:14 PM
New car buyers would do well to spend less time looking under the hood and more examining all the technology in the car. Of course, the powertrain still matters, but more important is how the driver and vehicle occupants interact with today’s increasingly sophisticated automobiles. That's why we've come up with our 10 Best Automotive Technologies of 2019.
These are the things to look for when buying a new car this year. You may not find them all useful, but regardless of price point it shouldn't be too difficult to find a vehicle that has most of them. If you want to see the best of the best, find out which two all-new cars took home our 2019 Best Auto Tech Awards.
1. Connected Mobile Apps
It's no exaggeration to say that the smartphone has changed everything, including how we interact with our cars. Most carmakers offer some sort of connected smartphone app, but some are better than others. Look for one that lets you remotely lock and unlock the doors, check the status of things like fuel and tire pressure, and even remotely start the car to warm things up on a cold winter's morning.
Make sure to ask if there is a monthly or yearly subscription fee for the service, as it can vary from carmaker to carmaker.
2. Teen Driver Technology
Handing over the keys to your teenager can be a nerve-wracking experience, but some clever new tech might ease your mind a little bit. Several cars have some type of teen driver limitations built in that can notify you if the car is driven over a certain speed, disable the stereo if seatbelts aren't used, and even keep the stereo from being turned up past 7 — never mind full blast!
Chevrolet's Teen Driver feature also offers a Report Card that will tell parents if safety systems like ABS or forward collision alert have been triggered while Junior was behind the wheel.
3. Stolen Vehicle Tracking Software
Experts estimate that more than 750,000 motor vehicles will be stolen in 2019. While that number sounds alarming, nearly 46 percent of those vehicles will be recovered — and that number continues to improve. Much of the credit goes to innovative technology that automakers are building into their vehicles, such as the ability for the stolen car or truck to tell law enforcement when it is being held.
The technology is bundled into the vehicle’s assistance and security systems, such as BMW’s Connected Drive or GM’s OnStar. While those advertised features allow effortless diagnostics, concierge, and post-crash notification for summoning rescue services, they may also be used by law enforcement to pinpoint the exact location of a vehicle that is no longer in the owner’s possession. Criminals beware.
4. Apple CarPlay and Android Auto
Though they are loath to admit it, many manufacturer infotainment systems — the do-it-all screens that control stereo, navigation, and climate control — aren't very user-friendly. That's why we like Apple's CarPlay and Google's Android Auto. Plug in your smartphone and it takes over that big screen, replacing it with something that looks a lot more familiar and easy to use.
You'll get a simplified control scheme to access your music, maps, and your phone's built-in voice-control features while avoiding the unnecessarily complicated system that comes with the car. Basically every manufacturer has promised support for at least one or both Apple and Google's systems, but not all trim levels will support them. Make sure to verify your car has the right options, and that it matches your mobile devices.
5. Adaptive Cruise Control
Commuting is no fun. But advanced driver assist systems like adaptive cruise control can take a lot of the stress out of the experience. By using an array of sensors built into the car, adaptive cruise control can match the speed of the car in front of you, meaning you don't need to constantly hit the gas and brake in highway traffic.
Some systems even allow the car to be brought to a complete halt and then resume automatically, making stop-and-go traffic considerably less frustrating. It might make you uneasy handing over some amount of control to the car, but we promise: use it once, and you'll never want to go back.
6. Exit Warning to Protect Cyclists
People riding bicycles in congested urban areas are often as concerned with parked vehicles as they are with the vehicles on the road — an unexpected opening car door spells doom for cyclists and injury for hapless passengers. Automakers are beginning to address this common danger with rear-looking sensors that detect approaching bicycles and traffic.
The systems are engineered to work for several minutes after the engine has been turned off. If the sensors see an approaching bicyclist or close vehicle, they alert the passenger with a series of bright lights. If the warning is ignored, the most advanced systems will physically lock the door to prevent it from being swung open into the path of the approaching object.
7. Rear Cross-Traffic Alert
Parking lots are extremely common sites for low-speed -- but pricey -- car crashes. Backing out of a parking spot, even with a rearview backup camera, can be a perilous exercise. That's why rear-cross traffic alert is so useful.
Thanks to sensors built into the rear of the car, the system can alert you to approaching vehicles, shopping carts, or pedestrians who might wander behind your car without you noticing. Loud beeps are standard with these systems, but some cars can even automatically brake before a collision occurs.
8. Lane Departure Warning
Distracted driving happens. Whether it's a quick glance at the stereo to change the channel or a child urgently asking for your attention, sometimes we pay a little less attention to the road than we should.
Lane departure warning systems use cameras to determine if a car has drifted across a marked lane line, giving a visual or audible notification (or even a vibration through the seat or steering wheel) that you've moved too far out of your lane. The system turns itself off when you use a directional, so there's no fear of accidental engagement.
More advanced tech, sometimes called Lane Keeping Assist, can even help nudge you back into the proper lane, which can be a literal life-saver if you were heading into opposing traffic.
9. Automatic Emergency Braking
Automatic Emergency Braking or AEB uses a variety of sensors to determine if a forward collision crash is imminent and automatically applies the brakes to diminish the severity or avoid a crash entirely.
The auto industry agreed to make AEB standard in cars by 2022, but many vehicles have it available today. The systems are extremely good, though you absolutely shouldn't rely on it to stop you -- it's meant as a last resort for when the driver isn't paying attention, and it's extremely alarming when the system does engage. While Apple CarPlay and smartphone apps are important, this one could save your life, so it's worth making this one a high priority on your shopping list.
10. 360-Degree Camera
Insurance claims from low-speed crashes are some of the most common in the industry. Usually occurring during parking, a 360-degree camera system can make life a lot easier for folks who might not realize just how big that new SUV is.
By combining cameras on every side of the car with some clever computing power, your car's display can show a virtual top-down view of your surroundings. It can show the sides of your garage, whether you're lined up in the parking spot at the grocery store, or provide invaluable assistance while parallel parking.
The systems are getting cheaper and cheaper, and are available on even moderately priced cars these days. If you're in the market for a small hatchback, you might not need this one as much -- but a big SUV? You could find it invaluable.
A screensaver (or screen saver) is a computer program that blanks the screen or fills it with moving images or patterns when the computer is not in use. The original purpose of screensavers was to prevent phosphor burn-in on CRT and plasma computer monitors (hence the name). Though modern monitors are not susceptible to this issue, screensavers are still used for other purposes. Screensavers are often set up to offer a basic layer of security, by requiring a password to re-access the device. Some screensavers use the otherwise unused computer resources to do useful work, such as processing for distributed computingprojects.
As well as computers, modern television operating systems, media players and other digital entertainment systems include optional screensavers.
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