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  1. Needing a secret passcode to start the car likely kept a lot of drunks and people with memory issues from driving!

    1. You can remove the key in my Hyundai with it still running then go start another hyundai with the same key

    2. when will boomers realize that issue has been solved and only affected older models. answer: indefinitely

    3. ​@Bruhnguswhat does “older” models mean…. If you think a 4 year old car is old i don’t know what to say….

      Kia sold cars without immobilizers until very recently. There is no arguing that.. they can be stolen as fast as my 98 civic can have it’s locks rake picked, or busted out with a screwdriver.

    1. @Worzel yep – my peugeot 306 had this pin pad too. Those immobilisers were great – they really reduced the cost of insurance. Loved my 306 – insurance group 5, a 5 door adult sized car I could actually afford to insure when I was 18.

  2. Honestly like this idea. Phones have a passcode, why not cars? Even if it wasn’t unique to the user, just the car, I think it could help with theft. There’s obvious ways round it of course but I still think it could be a benefit for modern cars :p

    1. Im sure he sidnt really show you the code judging by the cut. He put a random code as an example, then put the real code off cam

  3. xantia is such a lovely car. great styling with low drag coeficient, awesome french quirkines and amazing ride! and the V6 models, like the one in this video are a blast to zing along. life sure is too short for boring cars, and the french thankfully deliver us with gems like this. and in the last few years they are back at their game!

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