Benchmarking is something of a black art.
We use our phones to record the speed of our cars and, in some cases, the speed at which our boats sink.
But the actual benchmarks that we use to judge our vehicles aren’t really that simple.
The first and most important is to find out exactly how fast a car can go.
We know how fast our cars are going, but we don’t really know how much of that speed is coming from the car itself and how much comes from the sensors on the car’s dashboard.
This is where we come to the most useful benchmarking tool: our iPhones.
We’ve already got the cars going, and the sensors are telling us the speed, but how much power is being put into the car and what the system is seeing in the car.
That’s where we’ll come to our next big test: the car speed.
Here’s what we’ll do.
First, we’ll put the car in its own parking garage, just as if it were in our garage.
We’ll park the car there and start recording every single second we can.
Then we’ll measure how fast it is going.
If we find that the car is going faster than what we’re actually measuring, we know we’re measuring the car system’s true speed.
If the car slows down, it’s the sensors that are making it slower.
If it accelerates, it could be a system failure.
We can also look at the cars acceleration and its contribution to its acceleration, but that’s not really what we want to be measuring.
We want to know how far it can go before it breaks down.
We also want to measure the cars speed.
We’d like to know if the car has enough power to move us from point A to point B. We have to know what we can measure with that, and we’ll have to find the right sensor.
If you’re an iPhone owner, you probably have a couple of ways to go about doing this: If you have an iPhone 7 Plus, you can use the iPhone X as your benchmarking device.
It has more than enough sensors to do all of the things we want it to do.
But if you don’t have an X, you’ll have a few options: You can use it as a reference for your own cars, as the test vehicle to see how fast they are going.
Or, if you’re a bit more technical, you could build a car out of an iPhone, and then measure its speed and torque.
We built our first car out a few months ago, and it didn’t even come close to doing the things our benchmarking needs.
So we went back to our bench, which was a little more traditional.
We started with a test car we already had and we put it on the street, in front of our garage, and measured how fast the car was going.
We measured how far the car would move before it broke down, as well as how much torque it could get.
We recorded all of these numbers and then we recorded how fast and how strong the car had become as it moved.
This test is a little bit different.
We don’t want to make a car that could break down in the parking lot, but rather a car where we’re going to do something very specific to test the car, like a test of how fast your car can get from point B to point A. For this test, we’re doing something that’s quite similar to what we do with our iPhones: We’re using the car to record a lot of the time we can get a full day’s worth of driving without having to park it at home.
That means we’re using a lot more sensors than what most people are used to.
Our first order of business is to measure how much force each sensor can generate at all speeds.
In our case, we want the force to be measured in watts per kilogram of mass.
We then compare that to the force we’d expect a car to generate on a human-driven surface.
So, let’s say you want to get a good estimate of the amount of force that the cars internal sensors can generate.
You want to find a car with a force of 0.9 or 0.10 Nm, or roughly 4.4 Nm on a surface.
If that force were applied to a real car, that’s a lot less force than you would expect.
So to measure it, we need to build a prototype.
But this is where our iPhone X comes in.
We got a pair of iPhone Xs, which are the first iPhones in the world to come with a pair to connect to our iPhone’s Lightning port.
They’ve got two iPhones and a camera.
We put our iPhone in the garage, set up the garage’s sensors, and recorded every second of our test.
When we turned it on, the lights came on, and our test car started moving.
At the end of the test, it was moving about 5