No, this has nothing to do with car crashes. This roundabout used to be the most dangerous spot on the Western Front back in the First World War.
I present to you the most American drifting video you may ever see.
The music, the editing, the slow-mo. It's fit for only the most outstanding of powerslides. Or, you know, skidding an old Ford Sierra.
Roundabouts are tools for aiding traffic congestion all around the world, more efficient than a four-way stop in ideal conditions. Or are they actually not intersections at all, but donut/drift/skid practice zones?
What's more efficient at getting cars safely through an intersection: the typical American four-way stop or the typical British roundabout? Mythbusters decided to find out.
Hello, fellow friends of tropical fruit! Here’s some simple mango math to keep you occupied, preferably while you’re driving a rental car in Rajshahi, a city in Bangladesh on the banks of the lower Ganges where this fabulous roundabout is located.
The BBC's recent profile of Carmel, Indiana, the "roundabout capital" of America, suggests those of us here in the colonies have "started to embrace the free-flowing British circular." Nick Greene at the Village Voice viscerally believes — despite the mountains of evidence otherwise — that's just bullshit.
TED, the Technology, Entertainment and Design series, is a thought-provoking series of discussions by a constellation of thinkers. This TED Talk considered traffic flow and stop signs, putting a dollar figure to sitting around. Their proposal? This "Take Turns" sign.
Roundabouts aren't great for high-volume locations. This new design, called the "Vortex Junction," handles a plethora of intersections and many, many plethora of cars in a simple, ingenious layout. The future of grandma-and-Griswold-confusing intersections, below.