There are two views on the future of an autonomous car. The first is complete autopilot technology. Only when we put all the driving tasks completely to the computer on the car, the unmanned future will come true, just like Google's Waymo project. The second view is that the gradual improvement Sensor of the car driving assistance system (ADAS) so that the car gradually increased and entered the level of self-driving. At the Consumer Electronics Show in 2017, Savari and Autoliv demonstrated the technology that took the second view.

    Savari showed the technology he developed on an old Kia mini van. In addition to Savari's direct short-range communications (DSRC) sensors that can be installed directly on the existing market in the secondary market, there is nothing to show off. This sensor can detect potential problems and avoid accidents. 'The system can be easily installed on the old car as long as the old car is retrofitted,' said Paul Sakamoto, chief operating officer. 'The company's ADAS executive director, Faroog Ibrahim, is driving the modified Kia car. In a rather quiet parking lot in Las Vegas, he drove the car through a series of obstacles. Savari's research team has installed a small DSRC signal sensor in the car, the kind that has Fuel Rail Pressure Sensor been on sale in the market. It can turn the red light into a green light time to the van. The video from the consumer report explains the interaction between the car and the infrastructure (V2I), as well as the way cars interact with the car.

   These sensors can also detect Savari's engineers carrying the phone. Based on the trust of the system, an engineer at the Savari team carried a cell phone and volunteered as a pedestrian from the front of the van. The Tablet PC set up on the car console lights up red and Dr. Ibrahim stops the car in time to avoid hurting his team members.

 Autoliv's thermal camera in the inflatable black tunnel of another parking lot in Las Vegas solved the visual problem. These thermal cameras can detect a deer lurking on the side of the road at a foggy night, and a pedestrian with a headlamp next to the car, which is very bright enough to make the car driver and Any kind of typical sensor dizzy and can not identify the front of the situation. In this demonstration, the thermal camera was used in conjunction with the car's advanced driving assistance system (ADAS) to completely stop the car. In order Temperature Sensor to detect the presence of an object, the thermal camera has the ability to detect a range of about 100 meters (328 feet or about two football fields). To identify the object - is the human or his animal - need a little closer, such as 50-100 meters. As a comparison, the DSRC sensor on Savari's van can detect far more objects, but it can not distinguish between a box and an animal.

  Autoliv's sensors and several other company's systems can not be easily installed on the old car. The company provides a complete system, part of the system and custom system for global carmakers according to the manufacturer's needs. As the car becomes more and more autonomous, the various sensors used in different situations will be asked to work together to provide information to the car's computer. DSRC Speed Sensor and thermal cameras are just two of the many advanced sensors. They detect and observe the situation around the car, thus becoming a tool to improve the safety and autonomy of car driving.