Which Mario’s Auto Repair Parts Are Safe to Use?
Auto repair parts are a popular hobby in many countries, but they are not as safe as they seem, with reports of serious injuries and deaths.
A study conducted by the University of Cambridge and the University College London found that the safety of auto repair parts is not always up to par, with some parts being deemed dangerous even by experts.
Ars Technic reports that a recent survey of more than 2,000 car and motorcycle repair workers found that nearly half of respondents reported some level of concern about their safety.
The survey was conducted by a company called the Automotive Research and Manufacturers Association, which is a trade group for the major auto manufacturers.
“In general, it is thought that most manufacturers are cautious about testing for potentially dangerous products, such as lead, cadmium, and mercury,” the researchers said in a press release.
The researchers also found that auto repair workers in some countries reported that they would often “make mistakes” with their repair products.
“The vast majority of our workers are honest and honest-to-goodness experts,” the company said in its statement.
“This is what makes them our industry’s most trusted and trusted service providers.”
A similar survey of 1,000 workers in Australia found that almost half of them had experienced “issues with the quality of repairs they perform, such that they had to call their own service providers to resolve them,” the ABC reported.
In Japan, nearly one-third of the workers surveyed had experienced some form of safety concern, according to the BBC.
The World Health Organization’s International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) has said that there is “no conclusive evidence” that auto parts are dangerous.
A recent study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA) found that exposure to lead and cadmias is a “major cause” of deaths in the U.S. The study found that while “lead and cadms are generally safe for workers,” “there are risks from certain types of toxic metals, including cadmics.”
A recent report by the U and UK government’s Joint Agency for Science and Technology (JASTR) found “high” risks of cadmies from “a range of sources” including “metal dust, metal contaminated water, or metal and/or lead-contaminated water,” among other sources.