Cars Truck and Surprise eggs with Robocar Poli carbot car toys

Let’s play with Cars Truck and Surprise eggs with Robocar Poli carbot car toys
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Let’s play with Lego Cars Truck Block and Robocar Poli toys
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  1. A locking differential, differential lock, diff lock or locker is a variation on the standard automotive differential. A locking differential may provide increased traction
    compared to a standard, or "open" differential by restricting each of
    the two wheels on an axle to the same rotational speed without regard to
    available traction or differences in resistance seen at each wheel.
    A locking differential is designed to overcome the chief limitation
    of a standard open differential by essentially "locking" both wheels on
    an axle together as if on a common shaft. This forces both wheels to
    turn in unison, regardless of the traction (or lack thereof) available
    to either wheel individually.
    When the differential is unlocked (open differential), it allows each
    wheel to rotate at different speeds (such as when negotiating a turn),
    thus avoiding tire scuffing. An open (or unlocked) differential always
    provides the same torque (rotational force) to each of the two wheels,
    on that axle. So although the wheels can rotate at different speeds,
    they apply the same rotational force, even if one is entirely
    stationary, and the other spinning. (Equal torque, unequal rotational
    By contrast, a locked differential forces both left and right wheels
    on the same axle to rotate at the same speed under nearly all
    circumstances, without regard to tractional differences seen at either
    wheel. Therefore, each wheel can apply as much rotational force as the
    traction under it will allow, and the torques on each side-shaft will be
    unequal. (Unequal torque, equal rotational speeds). Exceptions apply to
    automatic lockers, discussed below.
    A locked differential can provide a significant traction advantage
    over an open differential, but only when the traction under each wheel
    differs significantly.
    All the above comments apply to central differentials as well as to
    those in each axle: full-time four-wheel-drive (often called "All Wheel
    Drive") vehicles have three differentials, one in each axle, and a
    central one between the front and rear axles (transfer case).

  2. I'm a 14 year old watching this why 😂😂 I was just enjoying Jake Paul's vlog but then my little sister and brother told me to click this 😂😂

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