In the grand scheme of advanced driver assistance systems (ADAS) and autonomous implementation, replacing a driver requires many hardware and software considerations, not only in sensing technology and processing, but also in electromechanical systems to steer and brake the vehicle. The ADAS trend is leading to newer architectures, like steer by wire and brake by wire.
Tomorrow’s ADAS systems—including braking, steering, detection and ranging, lighting, driver monitoring, and head-up displays—will be redesigned to meet the new requirements that come with each level of autonomy. The transition will involve choosing new underlying sensors, motor drivers, and regulators. Planning for smooth transitions and design simplification requires an understanding of how these technologies will change and what they may look like in the future.
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