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Tag: Autonomous Technology

On January 22, 2020, Audi, Qualcomm, and the Virginia Department of Transportation announced the deployment of a new C-V2X (Cellular Vehicle to Everything) in Northern Virginia。 According to the announcement, this deployment will include warnings that alert cars to work zones as well as signal phase and timing (SPaT) to provide cars with a countdown from red to green lights。 

Chairman Ajit Pai favorably on this announcement, stating that this technology is promising, as it enables communication between cars, infrastructure, pedestrians, cyclists, and road workers. Additionally, he commented on a proposal to designate a portion of the 5.9 GHz band to this technology, stating: 

 

"Today’s C-V2X deployment announcement was only made possible through an experimental license。 That’s because the current rules governing the 5。9 GHz band lock us into DSRC, a technology authorized by the FCC more than twenty years ago that has never been widely deployed。 The FCC recognizes the promise of C-V2X, having voted unanimously in December on a proposal to designate 20 megahertz for its deployment in the 5。9 GHz band。 If this proposal is adopted, it would be a significant step forward for automotive safety, since there is currently no spectrum designated for C-V2X。 Americans on the move would be the beneficiaries—but only if the FCC takes action and leaves the failed status quo behind。" 

 

斗地主达人C-V2X is divided into four separate communications categories: 

 

  • V2V Communication: supports safety systems with collision-avoidance capabilities 
  • V2I Communication: controls emissions, reduces congestion, and aids in other safety-related applications
  • V2P Communication: allows cars to see other people and send alerts to drivers and pedestrians via smartphone applications 
  • V2C Communication: supports cloud-based security, information, and entertainment.   

 

C-V2X is a step forward in the world of IoT, where all devices are connected, operations are more efficient, and people's safety is more effectively handled.  

Published in MultiPoint Blog

On March 18, 2018, Elaine Herzberg pushed her bike across Mill Avenue in Tempe, Arizona. At ten o'clock at night, it would have been difficult for a driver to see someone cross the street, especially outside of a crosswalk. It wasn’t a driver, however, who hit the young woman. It was an autonomous vehicle.

Uber began testing its autonomous vehicles in Arizona back in 2016. After Herzberg’s death—the very first pedestrian death caused by an autonomous vehicle—Uber suspended its testing in the state. While proponents of the autonomous vehicle argue that these cars are much safer than conventional cars, which are subject to human error, critics point out that AI is flawed as well. And because computers cannot “think on their feet” unless specifically programmed to analyze and account for millions of possible scenarios, they are often less safe.

Published in MultiPoint Blog

In response to Executive Order 13859, on August 9th, 2019, the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) released U.S. Leadership in AI: A Plan for Federal Engagement in Developing Technical Standards and Related Tools.

Published in MultiPoint Blog

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