Public costs - car issue
The external costs of automobiles, as similarly other economic externalities, are the measurable costs for other parties except the car proprietor, such costs not being taken into account when the proprietor opts to drive their car. According to the Harvard University,11 the main externalities of driving are local and global pollution, oil dependence, traffic congestion and traffic accidents; while according to a meta-study conducted by the Delft University12 these externalities are congestion and scarcity costs, accident costs, air pollution costs, noise costs, climate change costs, costs for nature and landscape, costs for water pollution, costs for soil pollution and costs of energy dependency. The existence of the car allows on-demand travel, given, that the necessary infrastructure is in place. This infrastructure represents a monetary cost, but also cost in terms of common assets that are difficult to represent monetarily, such as land use and air pollution.
What's different about driving course on a motorcycle from the rest?
Difficulties in obtaining the right to drive a motorcycle may result already from the fact that he sat on a motorcycle we need to maintain balance. Not everyone is easy to achieve. On the basis of the fact that - from the need to maintain a balance, and ending with the fact that driving license for motorcyclists is difficult, because the instructor is not in the same vehicle, every student - we can say that getting a license for a motorcycle requires really a lot of effort. However, this does not discourage people who want to manage their own engine. It is true that, during the practical lessons in this category may appear to be much more problematic and dangerous events, but this challenge can be met through a systematic science.
Cars are equipped with controls used for driving, passenger comfort and safety, normally operated by a combination of the use of feet and hands, and occasionally by voice on 2000s-era cars. These controls include a steering wheel, pedals for operating the brakes and controlling the car's speed (and, in a manual transmission car, a clutch pedal), a shift lever or stick for changing gears, and a number of buttons and dials for turning on lights, ventilation and other functions. Modern cars' controls are now standardised, such as the location for the accelerator and brake, but this was not always the case. Controls are evolving in response to new technologies, for example the electric car and the integration of mobile communications.