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were drunk. Both handheld and hands-free cell phones impaired driving, with no significant difference inthe degree of impairment. That “calls into question driving regulations that prohibited handheld cell phones and permit hands-free cell phones,” the researchers write .By using peer reviewed sources and scientific examples to back my thesis.Sources:Drew, F. (2008). American Psychological Association. Journal Of Experimental Psychology. Applied, 1-1. Retrieved January 15, 2019, from ?vid=0&[email protected]sessmgr06&bdata=JnNpdGU9ZWRzLWxpdmUmc2NvcGU9c2l0ZQ==#AN=19102621&db=cmedmStrayer, D. (2006, August 28). Drivers on Cell Phones Are as Bad as Drunks. Retrieved January 15, 2019, from STEP 5: At the end of your summary, post an open-ended discussion question, one that cannot be answered with a simple "yes" or "no", about what you learned this week and solicit feedback from your classmates.For example, "How would you conduct an experiment on…? Why do you think this may or may not work? What other issues might you address?"
There are many distractions while driving, such as eating, drinking, smoking and even pets. Do you think as a society that we should be focusing on the use of cell phones and PDAs? STEP 6: Post responses (75-100 words each) to the questions of at least two of your classmates.