The Takata airbag recalls continue with another 10 million cars recalled over faulty inflators. According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA), this is a separate recall from the massive airbag recall initiated in 2015.

The recall was issued because the airbag inflators could explode, causing them not to inflate properly when deployed during a crash. The defective airbag inflators may have a faulty seal that is thought to be the problem, the NHTSA said.

Without a proper seal on the inflator, moisture can get into the propellant that inflates the airbag, which can cause a malfunction. This may lead to slow airbag deployment during a crash, failing to protect the vehicle occupant as designed. The airbags could also explode or deploy “aggressively,” causing metal parts to hurl into the vehicle, injuring or killing occupants.

To date, at least 25 people have been killed globally by the defective Takata airbag inflators with hundreds injured, the Associated Press reported.

The affected vehicles with the faulty airbag inflators include models produced by Audi, BMW, Honda, Daimler Vans, Fiat Chrysler, Ferrari, Ford, General Motors, Mazda, Mitsubishi, Nissan, Subaru, Toyota, and Volkswagen, according to the news outlet.

Affected automakers are working to determine which models are impacted by the recall. Some manufacturers have issued a do not drive recall on certain vehicle models. The NHTSA said it is in contact with Takata and the affected automakers to identify the vehicles and issue a recall, where owners will be notified.

The NHTSA recommends regularly checking vehicle VINs for updates on the list of recalled vehicles.