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Alternative forms[edit]


on- +‎ road


onroad (not comparable)

  1. Alternative form of on-road
    • 1980, United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Energy and Natural Resources, Potential for Improved Automobile Fuel Economy Between 1985 and 1995:
      In either case, the full impact or savings, would not be realized for another l0 years when the whole onroad fleet of vehicles would have reached the fuel economy level of the 1995 new cars.
    • 1982, United States. Congress. House. Committee on Energy and Commerce. Subcommittee on Energy Conservation and Power, Energy Conservation in Transportation, page 66:
      Those numbers historically have been considerably higher than the average onroad experience.
    • 1993, IEEE International Conference on Communications:
      The lost calls as a function of the load from the onroad calls.
    • 2000, Air quality criteria for carbon monoxide., →ISBN, page 10:
      The term “transportation” includes both onroad and nonroad sources.
    • 2000, Proceedings of the IEEE Intelligent Vehicles Symposium, page 186:
      Current implementations for onroad driving consist primarily of lane detection and following.
    • 2003, Inside E.P.A. Weekly Report:
      Environmentalists object that adding flexibility to the mix of fuels industry generates would make the rule more difficult to enforce, and could hamper implementation of a related rule to reduce diesel emissions from onroad vehicles.
    • 2006, Fuel economy labeling of motor vehicles: revisions to improve calculation of fuel economy estimates, →ISBN:
      Adding cold start fuel use as if all starts were at 75°F (as assumed in the FTP) reduces the difference between predicted and onroad fuel economy in both cases by the same 0.2 mpg.
    • 2014, Anthony Ehmer, Jason Blades, Richard Siriano, One Stop RC: The Ultimate R/C Guide:
      On a 1/8th scale onroad car we would run -1 on front tires and -3 on rear tires.
    • 2015, Ralph J. Delfino, Risk of Pediatric Asthma Morbidity from Multipollutant Exposures:
      Other anthropogenic sources (including solvent use), onroad gasoline engines, and offroad gasoline engines are the dominant anthropogenic sources of SOA in California.