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What does MLSC stand for?

MLSC stands for Loss of Steering Control

This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Military and Government

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We have 16 other meanings of MLSC in our Acronym Attic

Samples in periodicals archive:

of Juarez, Chihuahua, Mexico Product Name Can-Am Commander side-by-side off-road vehicles Quantity About 3,400 Hazard Improper assembly of the steering column to the rack and pinion can result in the loss of steering control, posing a risk of serious injury or death to the user, passenger or bystanders.
When water collects on a road surface the possibility of aquaplaning increases dramatically (aquaplaning is when a cushion of water builds up between the tyre and the road surface, resulting in a loss of steering control which could lead to an accident).
Engineers have developed myriad safety systems aimed at preventing collisions: automated cruise control, a radar- or laser-based sensor system that slows a car when approaching another vehicle; blind-spot warning systems, which use lights or beeps to alert the driver to the presence of a vehicle he or she can't see; and traction control and stability assist, which automatically apply the brakes if they detect skidding or a loss of steering control.
Volvo's notifications included a recall in December 2009 of some Volvo XC90 vehicles made between 2007 and 2009, where the power steering hose's close proximity to the engine-cooling fan was found to potentially chafe the hose and lead to a sudden drainage of the power steering fluid and a loss of steering control.
According to a European consumer watchdog organisation RAPEX, 'a possible incorrect tightening of the steering shaft upper joint fixing screw could lead to the breakage of the shaft, with consequent loss of steering control which could lead to an accident.
Drivers' limitations that contribute to a ROR or head-on crash include the perception-reaction rime to a lane encroachment, assessment of appropriate curve entry speed, loss of steering control on unpaved shoulder and difficulty in assessing closing velocity during overtaking maneuvers.
The firm says historical design flaws in higher profile vehicles like Sport Utility Vehicles (SUVs) and trucks, coupled with the lack of mandatory Electronic Stability Control (ESC), have made certain vehicles more susceptible to loss of steering control, loss of traction control and rollovers.