Safety technology still needs work
The first wave of active safety technology - features such as emergency braking, lane-departure warning and adaptive cruise control - has reduced accidents. But experts say several aspects must be improved before today's advanced driver assistance systems, known as ADAS, can be depended upon in fully autonomous vehicles.
How cars make sense of sensor infoAutomakers are increasingly turning to cameras, radar, lidar and other sensor technologies to make vehicles safer and more autonomous.
Tired of the 'turn signal nanny'As advanced safety technology spreads throughout automakers' vehicle lineups, automakers and suppliers are getting broader feedback about their effectiveness. Two safety systems illustrate the varying results.
Mercedes, Infiniti owners most likely to let car do drivingIf you drive a Mercedes-Benz or an Infiniti luxury vehicle, you’re probably more willing than most drivers to give up the wheel to a robot, according to a MaritzCX survey.
First driverless taxi hits the streets of SingaporeThe first driverless taxi began work today in a limited public trial on the streets of Singapore. Developer nuTonomy invited a select group of people to download their app and ride for free in its "robo-taxi" in a western Singapore hi-tech business district.
Consumer interest in automotive technology, safety is growing, survey shows
As the list of available automotive tech features gets longer, consumer interest in such features has reflected advancements, a new survey shows.
Delphi, Mobileye to partner on autonomous driving system
Suppliers Delphi Automotive and Mobileye have partnered to produce systems for autonomous vehicles that could be put into production as soon as 2019.