Air tankers are an important part of the fire-fighting arsenal, but their current reliance on human pilots severely limits their potential.
If you were driving before smartphones, there is a good chance you might have had a TomTom in your car giving you vocal directions to your destination.
At this year’s CES, chipmaker Nvidia is showcasing new technology that could enable automakers to develop AI virtual assistants that are far smarter than the in-car versions of Alexa and Siri we’re used to interacting with today.
Just as its Galaxy smartphones serve as a platform for a wide universe of mobile tasks, Samsung is building out a whole new set of capabilities in another mobility platform: autos.
What if they built a cognitive system that knew when you were coming through the gate and made sure the airport was ready to provide you a smoother experience?
Look above the traffic light at a busy intersection in your city and you will probably see a camera. These devices may have been installed to monitor traffic conditions and provide visuals in the case of a collision.

Powered by Intel GO Automotive Solutions, autonomous driving transforms our lives by helping us find more time for the things we care about and promoting a greener planet.

As laws have become very strict in limiting device usage while driving, the need for instant, streamlined communication is more pertinent than ever. This is especially true for delivery drivers and vehicle fleet management companies. Solution providers such as Wireless Communications and Electronics are working with transportation industry customers and using IoT solutions to keep their operations safe, efficient and connected with the push of a button.  

For driverless car startups, raising capital seems to happen on autopilot.
Hope? Reality? Hype? Consumers are understandably confused by the near-future of driverless cars.


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