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  • U.

  • S government estimates that human error is at least partly to blame in more than 90% of car crashes.

  • Those who support the idea of driverless cars say the computers that run them can avoid the mistakes that people make.

  • But those have problems as well.

  • Besides the potential for failures, malfunctions, errors, camera problems in heavy rain.

  • One major concern of critics is.

  • What if the computers of driverless cars are hacked?

  • There may not be an answer for that yet, but the driverless technology itself continues to evolve.

  • Autonomous driving, we're told, is the way off the future.

  • Autonomous cars featured heavily at this year's Paris Motor Show, but how can a computer deal with the randomness, the chaos off Parisian traffic?

  • We decided to put that to the test.

  • Our co pilots today are engineers developing the technology that's already being sold to car makers and where better to start than at the foot of the Eiffel Tower.

  • So now cars driving itself Yes, you're not involved at all.

  • No, no pedal, no wheel.

  • No, no, no.

  • I got my hands on my bees, which should be a dangerous thing, given the cyclist scooters and pedestrians, not to mention the bad drivers who do have their hands on the wheel.

  • But Boon Ooi says the car sensors are more efficient than the human brain.

  • And as you can see, there is a pedestrian here, and we're gonna slow because it's detected.

  • And then when the pedestrian is off the crossing, the pedestrian come much faster.

  • The carbon.

  • Yes, it's programmed to stop.

  • Yes, the technology is part programmed, part learned through its many cameras, sensors, computers and radars.

  • The cars, artificial intelligence allows it to learn.

  • As it goes.

  • It's just always focus on its own task, which is driving me safely from 0.8 point.

  • So that car did something very rude.

  • It just cut across you and the car felt it.

  • And it didn't even complain.

  • No, there was no shooting.

  • There will always be an element of risk going there.

  • Even even for computers, the zero full doesn't exist.

  • What we want to show is that we're about to drive during one billion hours without any problem, and that's much better than human beings.

  • Yeah, of course.

  • Perhaps the most surprising thing about all this is that this is likely to be an evolution rather than a revolution.

  • Already, all of the sensors that exist on this car and then allow it to drive autonomously exist on the sorts of cars that you would buy today.

  • Ordinary cars.

  • And so what's likely to happen is the little by little, we will get in the habit of letting go of the steering wheel until one day.

  • All cars even here in the French capital, drive themselves.

  • Melissa Bell, CNN Paris.

U.

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B1 driverless wheel programmed exist autonomous driving

Will Driverless Cars Change Paris Forever?

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    林宜悉 posted on 2020/11/03
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