Did the designer of this parking barrier's "bumpers" - fashioned from strips of repurposed car tires - have a particular vehicle in mind when they decided where to attach them?
After manufacture motorbike tires are wrapped in used 3-in-1 coffeemix packets and/or water bottle labels to protect dust/debris from entering.
Handle cushioning for two frequently-grabbed objects incorporate their enterprise's materials into the design: The tailor's scissors are wrapped in scraps of cloth, while the net maker's blade is bound in twine used for fishing nets.
The visible, tangible evidence of "testing", the assuaging of doubt for both the manufacturer and the customer - despite how little is revealed about the precise nature of the test. How does the battery of tests carried out on a car built for local use reflect what customers value most in cars - and that which is valued will be most often (and most severely) tested? By not removing such a sticker, is the user claiming it as a sort of insurance? A ward against malfunction, effective as long as the sticker remains in place? Would a user go through additional effort to ensure the sticker remains attached?