There's no point depending on Hyundai to do anything better, typically motivations tied to sales are acted upon swiftly but everything else isn't prioritized nearly as much.Up where I am, we have a lot of deer. Equally as darn dangerous and scary as heck to see em' just pop out. This is something crucial to me because opposed to deer, we have dumb dumb drivers that we gotta use maneuvers like this to avoid em'.
What can we do to remedy this or make it a bit better ?
I noticed the brake lights as well. But I wouldn't go that far that as to suspect any fraud. If they'd want to skew the results they simply could have indicated arbitrary numbers for the speed. So - I know it's out of fashion nowadays - we should first try to explain things without expecting a conspiracy just around the corner.The first test looks fake for the Ioniq. Why do we see the brake lights keep coming on with the Ioniq and not the Prius? Is the driver trying to throw the Ioniq out of control? In the 2nd test we see no loss of control and no brake lights on both cars.
Both cars weigh about the same. The Ioniq has a more sophisticated rear suspension than the Prius (multi-link vs wishbone). The Ioniq and Prius are both wearing low-profile tires and 17s with the Ioniq at 225 vs 215 for the Prius. It's possible that the Prius rubber is much grippier than the Ioniq but that's a choice a driver can easily change. We don't know what rubber the Ioniq will wear in the US. I would expect both cars to perform about the same with exactly the same rubber.