Automatic-braking And Pedestrian-detection System For Mercedes-Benz (+VIDEO)



futuristic car, Continental, Mercedes, Mercedes-Benz, S-Class, EBA, ADAS, ESA, future car technology, Automotive News
Continental plans to begin production of an automatic-braking and pedestrian-detection system for Mercedes-Benz at the beginning of 2013. The Advanced Driver Assistance Systems (ADAS) business unit will be the first unit offered by a major automaker in Europe to use a stereo camera to detect and prevent impacts with pedestrians and other obstacles on the road. The camera will be integrated with a radar system that will present collision detection of up to 200 meters: the radar will detect a possible danger and the camera will evaluate it. The system will also feature the Emergency Steer Assist (ESA) that automatically steers the car around pedestrians when it determines there is scanty distance to stop the car without hitting anybody. Whenever there’s an obstacle in the car’s way the Emergency Brake Assist (EBA) brakes automatically at speeds of up to 70 km/h (44 mph). Continental reported that Mercedes would offer the unit as an optional feature on high end models.
Via:psfk.com
futuristic car, Continental, Mercedes, Mercedes-Benz, S-Class, EBA, ADAS, ESA, future car technology, Automotive News

futuristic car, Continental, Mercedes, Mercedes-Benz, S-Class, EBA, ADAS, ESA, future car technology, Automotive News

futuristic car, Continental, Mercedes, Mercedes-Benz, S-Class, EBA, ADAS, ESA, future car technology, Automotive News



Donate BTC: 1DUUZbiqjbJvzjuRZEwTS47bqgmnhEJ4XG

Donate ETH: 0x981FcEAAa895C6cee76D2876e9AfC649Dc0C4c75

More Posts:

Multi-Intelligence Blimp Spy Is Ready To Roll
Experience E-driving With Ferrari F750 Concept Car
Hypersonic Weapon Trials
NSC-2015 Concept Car By Nissan Minimizes Human Errors (+VIDEO)
LED Lights Will Ensure Healthy Sleep For The Astronauts
Volvo's Active High Beam Control Enhances Visibility In The Dark
Eric Horvitz on the New Era of Artificial Intelligence
Ziphius Aquatic Drone
Spongy Material Helps Repair the Spine
Providing a Sense of Touch through a Brain-Machine Interface