Not so omng ag, the only way to get navigate an unfamiliar road or city was by using paper maps or guides. But now you’re nobody if you don’t have Google Maps or TomTom. The wide use of these apps has revolutionised the concept of travel and will probably continue to do so.
The use of cellphones has increased the number of people being hit by a car. These intelligent walkways alert those pedestrians who can’t stop looking at their phones even when crossing the street.
Imagine walking down a street and hearing a car say to you, “Well don’t just stand there staring, hop in!” That’s what the Tesla Model 3 says in a video uploaded by Elon Musk himself to his Twitter account. The question is: what’s the reason for this feature?
Putting on the brakes when approaching a radar and then accelerating: a trick that may no longer be effective with the new radar
Putting on the brakes before reaching a radar and then speeding up afterward? We’ve all done it. But this very common practice may soon come to an end, thanks to a new radar capable of detecting traffic violations more than a kilometre away.
In addition to facilitating the flow of traffic, highways and motorways can do other things. Generate clean energy, for example. There are several projects that are developing systems capable of producing electrical energy from the movement of the vehicles. Here are some of them.
A human error is behind 9 out of 10 road accidents, and thus the arrival of the autonomous car could bring an important reduction in the number of accidents. But what’s certain is that it won’t eliminate them. In those cases, who is responsible? The driver? The manufacturer? The software developer?