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Adaptive headlamps are an effective safety feature designed for safer driving at night or in low light conditions by increasing visibility in bends and hills. Adaptive headlamps provide a better illumination of the driving environment compared to conventional headlamps, allowing you to see more at night or in low light conditions. As they move along a curved path, the traditional headlamps continue to illuminate straight, so that they actually illuminate the side of the road instead of illuminating your actual path in the cornering. On the other hand, adaptive headlamps can illuminate your actual path by adjusting the direction in the bend.
Similarly, when a vehicle with standard headlamps passes through a hill, its headlights temporarily face upwards into the sky. This makes it difficult for drivers to see the road ahead and to recognize the approaching drivers. In contrast, adaptive headlamps use an automated system that directs the light beam up or down according to the position of the vehicle.

Adaptive headlamps are useful during night driving, twilight or in low light conditions. On roads where there is no lighting system, you may not see an animal with traditional headlamps in cornering. As you pass through a narrow road on a hill, you cannot see if another driver has arrived. You notice the driver that comes with this system. Traditional headlamps in the corners of the bend can also leave the drivers coming. Adaptive headlamps only illuminate the front of you to get rid of this situation. Adaptive headlamps are sometimes called active headlamps or adaptive front lighting systems.

How does it work?

Adaptive headlight systems consist of several subcomponents, which are controlled and controlled by an electronic control unit (ECU). These components; wheel speed sensors that track the rotational speed of each wheel, the deflection sensor that detects the side movement of the vehicle when turning a corner, a steering input sensor that monitors the angle of the steering wheel, and small motors connected to each headlight. These headlights use electronic sensors that can detect your steering angle according to the direction of travel of your vehicle. The data from the sensors is interpreted by the ECU. These data are the values ​​that give the speed of the vehicle, the angle and length of the curve. The ECU then sends the information to the motors that are connected to the headlights and the direction of rotation. Most adaptive headlamp systems have the ability to rotate 15 degrees, but this value is even higher in new headlamp systems. Also most adaptive headlights have a self-leveling system. This system automatically adjusts the height of the headlights. Systems using this system also have a level measuring sensor. This ensures that the headlights are adjusted to the correct level when passing through small hills or potholes.
High-Beam Assist

Some of the adaptive headlight systems also include a high-beam assist. The automatic high beam, ie the main beam system, is set to the main beam headlamp. Cameras mounted on the front of the vehicle are used to identify the oncoming vehicles and to automatically switch to dipped headlights without interference from the driver. When you forget to return to low beam headlamps, you dazzle the driver of an approaching vehicle and restrict the field of view. In addition, if you neglect your headlights at night, your vision will be considerably reduced. The headlamp assistant is a very important and valuable feature for the elimination of these situations and for a safer driving. The attenuator headlamp systems together with the high-beam assistant will help to protect you from many dangers during your night-time driving, cornering and hills. Active security systems are widely used today is a hardware that should be preferred. It will increase your driving comfort and ensure a safe driving during long road trips. Pleasant driving.

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