Fiery Crash Caught on Dashcam in Russia

Fiery Crash Caught on Dashcam in Russia

The accident occurred on February 17, 2013 on the highway between Korenovsk and Krasnodar in Russia. A driver of Ford entered the oncoming lane and collided head-on with oncoming Niva. What cause him to lose control of his veghicle is unknown – he is in a hospital in critical condition. Two passengers in Niva suffered non-life threatening injuries.

Skip to the 0:50 minute mark, unless you want to watch near a minute of wiper action caught on dashcam. The crash resulted in an instant, albeit brief fireball. This is not the first time a car crash turned fiery on impact. Have we reached the scientific conclusion as to what causes the vehicle to instantly combust? I know there was an episode of Mythbusters who “proved” that Hollywood style car crash explosions whereas a car nose dives off a cliff and bursts into a fiery spectacle is a MYTH. LOL… Mythbusters = BUSTED! Busted by Best Gore. Best Gore is reality. If it happens in real life and there is video evidence of it, then it’s not a myth. Bust that, pwnt fuckers!

Props to Best Gore member kac for the video:

Author: Vincit Omnia Veritas

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19 thoughts on “Fiery Crash Caught on Dashcam in Russia”

        1. Dam’n dude, I’m goin’ on 90 days cause my car was stolen and these ny trooper pricks are tryin’ to pin it on me. They won’t even tell me where the car is so I can get my plates, so I still have to pay my fuckin’ insurance

  1. Car got into a slide and the driver over corrected the steering and the car hooked traction in the opposite direction.
    The engine came out of the car!!! Yes!!! Had something to do with the fire. Like ripping all hoses apart. Including extremely flammable liquids sprayed on 1000 degree exhaust.

  2. The reason why there was the flash fire was, basically, that the Ford was fuel-injected. On a fuel-injection car the fuel line is pressurised by a fuel pump in, or near, the fuel tank, the lift pump. In this crash, the engine and gearbox was ejected from the Ford, actually not an unusual occurrence because, on modern vehicles, the engine mounts are designed to fail above a certain load, thereby dropping the engine and gearbox down onto the road under the car rather than it being pushed back into, and through, the bulkhead/firewall and, ultimately, into the occupants lap. When the engine was ejected from the car, the fuel line tore out and the pressurised fuel in it escaped in a fine mist, mixed with oxygen and was ignited by sparks from the metal-to-metal contact of the crash. Basically the same conditions that exist inside a petrol/gas engine to allow it to work, but in an uncontrolled and uncontained state. The impact module of the car will have registered the impact and cut the electrical supply to the lift pump so no further fuel is discharged leading to a fire, something that isn’t always the case as they do age and they can get contaminated, particularly in dirty vehicles, so they get sticky and don’t operate correctly in a crash, leading to vehicles burning to the ground and, sadly, sometimes people getting burned to a cinder. If you drive a vehicle with a crash cut-out, find out where it is and give it a good clean with some non-residue circuit cleaner. It might stop you becoming the next crispy critter on BestGore…

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