Hi. I have bought your app it doesn't work. The car doesn't move. Please fix asap.
Hi. I've installed your Road Board app, but it doesn't seem to be working. After launching the app, I tapped where it says "Car" and selected the Blue Car. It appeared on the screen but I can't get it to move independently. I can drag it around with my finger but that's it. A colleague showed me the app with the blue car driving around and demonstrating how to do junctions. I've tried adding other cars as well but the result is the same. I can't find a way to make them drive around. I'm using iOS 7.1.1 on a WiFi-only iPad Air.
Hi, I've been using your Manoeuvres app for some time with my learners. It was working fine until I installed the latest update around a week ago. Since then, I've found that the blue car sometimes flips upside down when about to do the parallel park. I've attached a screenshot so you can see what I mean. I can reproduce this issue by following these steps:
• Launch app
• Select Parallel Park section
• Tap "Advance" to show the POM routine
• Tap "Advance" again to get the blue car into position to start the manoeuvre
• Tap the "ORU" button to bring the purple car onto the screen
• When the switches appear for the controls, turn on the brake lights or the reverse lights
• The blue car suddenly flips, so it is facing the wrong way for the manoeuvre
I'm using iOS 7.1.1 on a WiFi-only iPad Air.
In some ways the British version is half-hearted. To reach the South Kensington museums, visitors must still cross a busy four-lane road using traffic lights. In places, bollards have been erected to stop vehicles straying where the pavement would be. Ranks of bicycles available for hire and parked cars clutter the street. The road surface itself is not completely flat: following a legal challenge mounted by Guide Dogs, a charity for the blind, the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea was obliged to install ridges where the kerbs used to be. And the kerbs themselves reappear at bus stops, to enable step-free access.
This story has provoked the inevitable criticisms that the additional safety feature will encourage some to drive more recklessly on the basis that the consequences of an error would be reduced. This is exactly what was said by similarly pessimistic people about seat belts when they were first invented, and it has been the same for just about every other safety technology invented since.
The car, unveiled at the Geneva Motor Show, features sensors in the front bumper that register physical contact between the car and the pedestrian. The rear end of the bonnet is released and elevated by the airbag as it inflates to cover the entire area under the raised bonnet as well as around a third of the windscreen. The raised, cushioned bonnet and airbag should help reduce the severity of pedestrian injuries.