The many driving tips offered are not intuitive – accelerating the curves to achieve better traction. The acceleration of the curve seems to loosen the vehicle on towing and halting. This happens when you use too many applications, but limited acceleration improves traction when taking a curve.
To understand this, let's first look at the towing. Then let's look at how the vehicle behaves in the rounding of a curve, and then compile the two.
The towing …
in the desired direction. When we stop the stopping, the vehicle moves because it is on the road. Breaking from the slope if we accelerate faster because higher acceleration allows more traction – right up to the point where we lost the traction because we used too much energy for the drive wheels
snow and ice, almost all hard runs the wheels move and the vehicle slides to behave better in the direction of steering and steering as a function of momentum and gravity. If we accelerate slightly, then we probably move in the way we expect. Think about the duration of vectors …
Now, I think of a single vectors vehicle travel that points to the direction the vehicle wants to travel. If you are moving straight, there is a vector that is right in front of you because the drive wheels are pushed or pulled in this direction. It's pretty easy to understand.
Now imagine the vector when it moves around a curve. Before you and the curve point toward the outside because you are moving forward, you still want to get out of the way. Accelerate hardness and lose the traction force and slip in the direction of the impulse – the vector is difficult to point on the outer side of the curve while slipping off the road. The same as ice on the curve – they lose the traction force and the vehicle is moving where the momentum and gravity wants to go.
In the light of the above example, when we have lost the tractive force over a curve, it is easy to understand that greater grip will go in the desired direction (simply because the loss of traction had an opposite effect). It has also been found that increased acceleration provides a higher degree of adhesion – even to a certain point.
Therefore, if we only accelerate a little, we take advantage of increased traction and effectively divert the vector, the direction of the road and the outside of the curve. That is why experienced motorcyclists slow down a little bit in a curve and accelerate the curve – it helps them "stick" on the road with more grip. Try it yourself …
Here's an attempt to prove the point. Fold a steady leg around a curve that you often travel and note how it feels. Then the next time you go around the curve, just relax and see what it feels like. Next time you are around the curve, use a slight acceleration. You will notice the difference between the three approaches and will convince you that limited acceleration promotes traction on the curves.
Once again, all driving tips are not intuitive, but it's true that acceleration in curvature provides a wider security vulnerability due to better traction