ERM Advanced Telematics is launching two new products aimed at improving driving quality with the use of human-voice warnings and visual signals to the driver.
eVoice enables the advance recording of 100 warnings in the driver’s native language, which are adapted to various problematic behavior patterns on the road. A user-friendly software program is used to determine the exact warning to be played to the driver depending on the nature of the event.
The eFlash SF is a driver-warning device that includes six icons and LED lighting attached to the dashboard. The device uses flashing icons to warn the driver of dangerous behavior or driving patterns such as sudden acceleration, forceful breaking and sharp turns. In addition, eFlash SF includes a button that can serve as a panic button.
Both products are being implemented by a number of clients and are available to ERM partners and customers in the 68 countries where the company is active, according to Israel-based ERM Advanced Telematics.
“The ability of eVoice to supply warnings using a human voice for teaching correct driving habits is unique in the market,” said Eitan Kirshenboim, CMO at ERM Advanced Telematics. “The combination of eVoice and eFlash SF offers the driver a complementary array of voice and visual warnings that maximize the chance of responsible and safe driving. ERM is aiming to create competitive advantages for our partners and customers in markets where they operate, by taking advantage of various technologies and present innovative solutions to prevent accidents, advance safe driving and to improve the operating arrays of auto fleets and organizations alike. We are constantly expanding our modular product line and supplying new and up to date technological solutions in order to meet market demands as well as those of our partners. The launching of the newest solutions represents an important step forward towards achieving this very important goal.”
The eVoice and eFlash SF join the company’s mature eSafe product for identifying and analyzing driver behavior.