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LONDON, United Kingdom – The sound of a car roaring out of a driveway and slamming into a wall is one of the most common noises heard by motorists on a daily basis.
Cars are also more likely to explode on their own, but experts say they are more likely if they have been hijacked.
The London Ambulance Service is now offering the public an automatic door lockdown feature.
The system, which was introduced to save lives, is now being rolled out to other services across the capital.
Automatic doors are used by drivers of the majority of vehicles in the capital, such as taxis, public transport, lorries and buses.
They are also a common feature in the city’s transport network.
It was initially introduced in London in the 1990s and has been rolled out throughout the capital since.
Londoners can lock themselves into a garage, garage doors, car doors or any other vehicle using the device.
They can also lock themselves to a building or wall.
The device is designed to automatically open and close the vehicle’s doors, but can also be activated manually if it is not unlocked.
“It is a way of keeping a door open in case of an emergency,” said Rob Furlong, a London Ambulsary Service spokesperson.
The service, which operates in central London, aims to reduce the number of casualties in car crashes by about 80 percent.
It also offers an alternative to locking a car, which many people choose to do.
“We know there is an element of fear around this,” Mr Furlng said.
“But it is also about keeping people safe.”
Mr Fothergill, the manager of London Ambulates, said the new feature had been rolled-out to the public as part of a wider initiative to improve public safety.
“The aim of the system is to give the public a way to stay safe in the event of an incident, but also to help prevent further tragedies,” he said.
The new lockers are now available at a cost of £20 a day, although Mr FURLNG said the company had received requests for them to be free.
“This will give people the option to lock themselves in their garage or garage door, and lock the door to a garage,” he added.
The service has also introduced a “panic button” feature that can be triggered by a door lock or a lock with a number.
This can be activated by swiping a smartphone app or entering the lock code when the door opens or closes.
The phone app can be downloaded from the London Ambulatory Service’s website and is accessible from any smartphone.
“If someone knocks on the door and it’s locked, the app will beep and the panic button will flash to let people know they need to call the emergency services,” Mr Vann said.
The company also announced it would be rolling out a mobile app, called LOCK, which can be used to keep a lock or key locked in place when a car door or garage is locked.
“This will make it easier for people to use their smart phones and the app to lock their doors and cars,” Mr Sarno said.