Mercedes Self Driving Car in the Real World of the Future Commercial CARJAM TV HD

Watch in UltraHD Mercedes Self Driving Car shows how self driving or autonomous cars will operate in the Future – keep in mind that this is probably only ten years away at most! SUBSCRIBE #CARJAMTV MERCEDES F015 Self Driving Car
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Mercedes Designed from the outset as an autonomous car, creating new possibilities in vehicle design, packaging and connectivity – a mobile living space
Mercedes F 015 Body structure is extremely rigid yet lightweight, weighs 40 per cent less than current cars of a similar size due to the use of carbon fibre reinforced plastic, aluminium and steel
Mercedes F 015 Interior space unlike any other – capable of seating four adults either facing each other or in tandem – is finished in natural open grain wood, aluminium, glass and leather
Mercedes F 015 Measures 5,220 mm in length, is 2,018 mm wide and 1,524 mm tall – making it similar in length to an Mercedes S-Class long wheelbase, albeit both wider and taller
Mercedes F 015 Maximum interior space made possible by a wheelbase measuring 3,610 mm – 445 mm more than the current S-Class long wheelbase
An autonomous car,[1] also known as a driverless car,[2] self-driving car[3] and robotic car,[4] is an automated or autonomous vehicle capable of fulfilling the main transportation capabilities of a traditional car. As an autonomous vehicle, it is capable of sensing its environment and navigating without human input. Robotic cars exist mainly as prototypes and demonstration systems. As of 2014, the only self-driving vehicles that are commercially available are open-air shuttles for pedestrian zones that operate at 12.5 miles per hour (20.1 km/h).[5]

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Autonomous vehicles sense their surroundings with such techniques as radar, lidar, GPS, and computer vision. Advanced control systems interpret sensory information to identify appropriate navigation paths, as well as obstacles and relevant signage.[6][7] By definition, autonomous vehicles are capable of updating their maps based on sensory input, allowing the vehicles to keep track of their position even when conditions change or when they enter uncharted environments.

Some demonstrative systems, precursory to autonomous cars, date back to the 1920s and 30s. The first self-sufficient (and therefore, truly autonomous) cars appeared in the 1980s, with Carnegie Mellon University’s Navlab and ALV projects in 1984 and Mercedes-Benz and Bundeswehr University Munich’s EUREKA Prometheus Project in 1987. Since then, numerous major companies and research organizations have developed working prototype autonomous vehicles.
In the 1980s, Mercedes-Benz built the world’s first driverless cars using the S-Class, together with the team of Professor Ernst Dickmanns at Bundeswehr Universität München.[26] The culmination of this effort was achieved in 1995, when Dickmanns’ re-engineered autonomous S-Class robot completed a trip from Munich, Bavaria to Copenhagen, Denmark and back. On the autobahn, the robot S-Class achieved speeds exceeding 175 km/h. It suggested and executed overtaking maneuvers. The car’s abilities left a big impression on many observers, and is said to have heavily influenced robot car research and funding decisions worldwide.

A concept future hybrid, the F700 research car, was also unveiled at the 2007 Frankfurt Motor Show.[27] The F700 featured three regular opening doors and a fourth door capable of 180-degree rotation. Also comes with bulletproof and puncture-resistant tyres.
The Mercedes S 500 e is a plug-in hybrid version of long wheelbase Mercedes S-Class sedan with 3.0-litre V6 twin turbo engine rated 333 PS (245 kW; 328 hp) and 480 N·m (354 lb·ft), electric motor rated 109 PS (80 kW; 108 hp) and 340 N·m (251 lb·ft), externally rechargeable battery, 4 Mercedes hybrid operating modes (HYBRID, E‑MODE, E-SAVE and CHARGE), second generation recuperative braking system, haptic accelerator pedal, pre-entry climate control of the interior, Intelligent Mercedes HYBRID with (dis)charging management based on Mercedes COMAND Online navigation data, 8.7kWh battery pack. The all electric range range is about 30 km (19 mi).

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