There is a basic reason most advanced safety systems appear in an OEM's most expensive vehicles first before migrating slowly through the rest of the lineup: Cost.
What does SS stand for?
SS stands for Safety Systems
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of SS
We have 293 other meanings of SS in our Acronym Attic
- Sprach Reise Zentral (German: Voice Travel Central; Switzerland)
- Sulfate Reduction Zone (geology)
- Stichting Recreatief Zaalvoetbal Almere (Dutch: Almere Recreational Soccer Foundation)
- Shipment Report of Level Zero Data
- Stowarzyszenia Rozwoju Ziemi Lubaczowskiej (Polish: Lubaczow Land Development Association)
- Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone (book by J. K. Rowling)
- Sa Sainteté (French: His/Her Holiness)
- Safe and Secure
- Safe Sex
- Safety Stock (inventory control system)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Passive safety is enhanced," says Rob Lyons, engineering manager, Advanced Technology Development, "by using this information to pre-load passive safety systems like the airbag and seat belt pre-tensioner in order to reduce their response time and match their output to the severity of the crash.
To bring the building up to modern-day standards, several factors have to be considered: *Almost without exception, the windows are single glazed, double hung, fit poorly, and have a high degree of infiltration * The walls and roof have little or no insulation * The building was not designed for central air conditioning * The electrical system is generally obsolete, inadequate, and unsuitable for modern-day lamps and today's electronic environment * There are no dedicated telecommunications or telephone spaces * Life safety systems don't meet the latest code requirements * The old basic steam heat system is inefficient, costly, and guzzles energy * There is no emergency back-up system Upgrading older building systems becomes an even greater task when the building is a historical landmark.
Property managers and fire safety directors received an overview of fire safety systems and the city's bureaucracy at a seminar given by the Building Owners and Managers Association last week.