Aren't sure if you can overtake that giant semi ahead of you because you can't see around it? What if you could see in front of it?
Samsung's Safety Truck could revolutionize road safety and potentially save lives. The Safety Truck incorporates a built-in, wireless camera in the front that beams to 4 giant screens on the back to display its front view to cars behind it. With this vantage point, Samsung hopes you'll be able to make better decisions about whether you can actually overtake the truck.
Samsung also hopes the cameras will reduce the risk of accidents caused by sudden breaking or animals crossing in the road. Another benefit, it even works at night! Which could keep drivers awake if they're looking at a bright screen instead of a dark road.
Samsung says Argentina has one of the highest car accident rates in the world, with most of them involving passing on two-lane roads. But if the Safety Truck is put into production, Samsung says those rates could decrease dramatically.
Right now, Samsung says the Safety Truck is still only a prototype and not operational yet, but the company says it's working to get the necessary permits and approvals, although cost-efficiently could be an issue when installing screens on the backs of all their trucks.
Love learning about new technology? Check out a history of wearable tech:
History of wearable tech
'Transparent' truck lets drivers see ahead of that big semi
British stage actress Zena Dare (1887 - 1975) models some sort of acoustic headset, 1900s. (Photo by Vintage Images/Getty Images)
UNSPECIFIED - CIRCA 1934: A forerunner model of the famous Walkman is presented on the occasion of the London Radio-Fair, Photograph, August the 16th, 1934 (Photo by Imagno/Getty Images) [Ein Vorl?ufer des Walkman wurde auf der Londoner Radiomesse pr?sentiert, Photographie, 16, August 1934]
The first combined computer-calculator and wristwatch to be produced, known as 'Pulsar', on show at the International Watch and Jewellery Trades Fair at Wembley, London. (Photo by Malcolm Clarke/Getty Images)
UNITED STATES - MARCH 22: Four subway riders listening to their walkmans. (Photo by Dick Lewis/NY Daily News Archive via Getty Images)
Headset radio: Publicity portrait of American broadcast journalist Mike Wallace, who wears a wireless headset and holds a pad and pen ready, May 7, 1964. Wallace is demonstrating new wireless equipment he will use for the upcoming 1964 Republican National Convention. (Photo by CBS Photo Archive/Getty Images)
SATURDAY NIGHT LIVE -- Episode 11 -- Aired 01/20/2007 -- Pictured: (l-r) Kristen Wiig as A-hole girl, Jason Sudeikis as A-hole guy during 'Two A-Holes at an Adoption Agency' skit on January 20, 2007 (Photo by Dana Edelson/NBC/NBCU Photo Bank via Getty Images)
SAN JOSE, CA - OCTOBER 26: Steve Jobs (2nd-R) of Apple Computer poses with Interscope Geffen A&M Records Chairman Jimmy Iovine (L) Bono (2nd-L) and The Edge (R) of U2 at a celebration of the release of a new Apple iPod family of products at the California Theatre on October 26, 2004 in San Jose, California. (Photo by Tim Mosenfelder/Getty Images)
TODAY -- Pictured: (l-r) Savannah Guthrie and Matt Lauer appear on NBC News' 'Today' show. Savannah tries out Google Glass -- (Photo by: Peter Kramer/NBC/NBC NewsWire via Getty Images)
PALO ALTO, CA - APRIL 10: An Apple Store employee wears an Apple Watch at an Apple Store on April 10, 2015 in Palo Alto, California. The pre-orders of the highly-anticipated wearable from the tech giant begin today as the watches arrive at stores for customers to preview. (Photo by Stephen Lam/Getty Images)