A new study suggests that a driver might actually be more likely to be ticketed and fined for live video traffic on YouTube than for the traditional live stream.
In a study of nearly 100,000 drivers in California, researchers found that drivers who were on a live video stream were more likely than others to be cited for speeding, using a vehicle to escape an arrest, or running a red light.
The study, which was published in the journal Accident Analysis & Prevention, compared citations to live traffic on the same video.
Researchers found that those drivers who streamed live video on YouTube were more than four times more likely as those who streamed it on a traditional video stream to be arrested, fined, or suspended for the same traffic offense.
The findings suggest that while video streaming is a new activity for many drivers, it could become even more important as they begin to learn how to live-stream their daily commute.
In other words, live traffic can be a useful tool for those who are just getting started and don’t know how to take advantage of all the video opportunities that YouTube offers.
Live streaming is an entirely new experience for drivers.
But the research also suggests that some drivers might be more willing to take full advantage of live traffic than others.
This article has been updated with a new title and updated to include the research.