In the United States, there are currently nearly 20 million engines installed across the country, according to the National Engine Manufacturers Association.
There are also roughly 20 million diesel engines in the United Kingdom and the United Arab Emirates.
It’s estimated that between 8 million and 12 million vehicles on U.S. roads are currently fueled by diesel engines.
In the United State, the average life of an American engine is estimated to be roughly 20 years, while the life expectancy of an engine is believed to be slightly over 30 years, according the American Association of Diesel Emissions Inspectors.
The average lifespan of a diesel engine in the U.K. is estimated at over 60 years.
In terms of fatalities, diesel engines account for approximately 6% of the total fatality count in the country.
In the UK, diesel vehicles account for almost 1% of fatalities.
In both countries, diesel fuel consumption accounts for the largest portion of the overall fatality rate.
There are a number of ways to increase fuel efficiency and reduce fuel consumption, including switching to an efficient fuel-injected vehicle, buying an efficient diesel engine, switching to a more efficient gasoline engine, or using a hybrid.
However, there’s no way to avoid the risk of engine fires, according an NEMA official.
In an email to The Daily Dot, an NEME official stated that NEMEs does not provide any data on fatalities and injuries caused by fuel-related crashes.
The official did note that a recent NEMA crash study of the U,S.
Department of Transportation’s (DOT) fleet revealed that there was a significant increase in diesel vehicle deaths due to fuel-induced engine fires in 2013.
The American Automobile Association (AAA) recently issued a report detailing some of the deadliest crashes in U.N. history.
The report identified the following incidents as the deadliest in U,N.
automotive history:The first passenger train crash killed 49 people and injured more than 100, according a report by the National Transportation Safety Board.
The worst train wreck in U.,N.
aviation history occurred on January 20, 1979, when a B-29 Superfortress crashed into a hangar at Los Alamos National Laboratory, killing 47 people and injuring another 1,200.
The accident took place near Alamos.
In this video, a passenger train that had just departed New Mexico for Los Alamo crashes into a B.B. Cooper hangar at the Los Alamomos National Laboratories.