Speed, revs and essential dashboard data (including water temperature and fuel consumption) appears in your regular driving line of sight via the the head up display
Auto brightness adjustment for total visibility during day and night driving
That’s a scary thought.
Be mindful of your speed without ever taking your eyes off the road, and easily keep track of important dashboard information while you drive thanks to the OBD II Car Head Up Display.
Crucial information, where you need it most
The head up display projects important driving information right onto your windshield, directly in your driving line of sight.
In fact, many new, high-end vehicles are being built with head up displays. That’s because it’s a safer, easier way to view vital driving information like your speed.
Plus, with a wide LED screen and auto brightness adjustment, the OBD II Car Head Up Display is able to project clear and vivid information in all driving conditions, day and night.
Live data displays
The display connects to your vehicle’s OBD II interface to retrieve a whole host of important driving information straight from your engine, as it happens.
Be proactive about your driving safety and overall car care with second by second updates on speed, revs, fuel consumption, water temperature, engine faults and more.
Plus, with an in-built speed alarm you’ll be alerted when you exceed your set limit, meaning a smoother, safer drive and no more costly speeding fines!
Speed,RPM,Fuel Consumption,Voltage,Water Temperature,Trip Mileage,Trip Time
RPM Alarm，Water Temperature Alarm，Low Voltage Alarm，Faulty Code Alarm
Note Before Order:
If you are not sure whether your car is compatible with our OBD2 protocol or not, please contact us to confirm before place an order, or you can also go the to bottom of the page to check its compatibility.
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Annual Global Road Crash Statistics
View the WHO’s info-graphics on road safety facts.
- Nearly 1.25 million people die in road crashes each year, on average 3,287 deaths a day.
- An additional 20-50 million are injured or disabled.
- More than half of all road traffic deaths occur among young adults ages 15-44.
- Road traffic crashes rank as the 9th leading cause of death and account for 2.2% of all deaths globally.
- Road crashes are the leading cause of death among young people ages 15-29, and the second leading cause of death worldwide among young people ages 5-14.
- Each year nearly 400,000 people under 25 die on the world’s roads, on average over 1,000 a day.
- Over 90% of all road fatalities occur in low and middle-income countries, which have less than half of the world’s vehicles.
- Road crashes cost USD $518 billion globally, costing individual countries from 1-2% of their annual GDP.
- Road crashes cost low and middle-income countries USD $65 billion annually, exceeding the total amount received in developmental assistance.
- Unless action is taken, road traffic injuries are predicted to become the fifth leading cause of death by 2030.
- Annual United States Road Crash Statistics
- Over 37,000 people die in road crashes each year
- An additional 2.35 million are injured or disabled
- Over 1,600 children under 15 years of age die each year
- Nearly 8,000 people are killed in crashes involving drivers ages 16-20
- Road crashes cost the U.S. $230.6 billion per year, or an average of $820 per person
- Road crashes are the single greatest annual cause of death of healthy U.S. citizens traveling abroad
Reducing Road Crashes
Road safety is a shared responsibility. Reducing risk in the world’s road traffic systems requires commitment and informed decision-making by government, industry, non-governmental organizations and international agencies. It also requires the participation of people from many different disciplines, including road engineers, motor vehicle designers, law enforcement officers, health professionals, educators, and community groups.
Road Crashes: Predictable and Preventable
Road traffic crashes are predictable and can be prevented. Many countries have shown sharp reductions in the number of crashes and casualties by taking actions including:
Raising awareness of, legislating and enforcing laws governing speed limits, alcohol impairment, seat-belt use, child restraints and safety helmets.
Formulating and implementing transport and land-use policies that promote safer and more efficient trips; encouraging the use of safer modes of travel, such as public transport; and incorporating injury prevention measures into traffic management and road design.
Making vehicles more protective and visible for occupants, pedestrians and cyclists; using daytime running lights, high-mounted brake lights and reflective materials on cycles, carts, rickshaws and other non-motorized forms of transport.