Advanced driver-assistance systems are technologies that assist drivers with tasks such as parking and driving. Advanced driver-assistance systems have different levels of assistance, with basic levels being functions such as adaptive cruise control or emergency brake assist.
These systems use internal and external cameras, sensors, mapping tools, radar lidar and sonar.
Vinnova has awarded a grant to Terranet and AstaZero to develop new testing methods for advanced driver assistance systems (ADAS).
Last month, AutoSens Brussels explored the relevant infrastructure requirements for deploying connected and autonomous vehicles.
Automated vehicles can help enhance safety, but their use pushes the boundaries of public acceptance by requiring trust in non-human systems.
Ford's BlueCruise Level 2 ADAS has received regulatory approval from Germany’s Kraftfahrt-Bundesamt (KBA) for use on the nation's highways.
The American Automobile Association (AAA) forecasts that ADAS technologies could prevent 37 million crashes in the US over the next 30 years.
Kapsch TrafficCom presented its roadwork warning communication technology at the Cooperative Intelligent Transport Systems showcase in May.
Mercedes‑Benz's DRIVE PILOT for SAE Level 3 conditionally automated driving has received certification for use in the state of California.