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The Independent

Japan's On-Art Corp's CEO Kazuya Kanemaru poses with his company's eight metre tall dinosaur-shaped mechanical suit robot'TRX03' and other robots during a demonstration in Tokyo, Japan Japan's On-Art Corp's eight metre tall dinosaur-shaped mechanical suit robot'TRX03' performs during its unveiling in Tokyo, Japan Singulato Motors co-founder and CEO Shen Haiyin poses in his company's concept car Tigercar P0 at a workshop in Beijing, China A picture shows Singulato Motors' concept car Tigercar P0 at a workshop in Beijing, China Connected company president Shigeki Tomoyama addresses a press briefing as he elaborates on Toyota's "connected strategy" in Tokyo. A Toyota Motors employee demonstrates a smartphone app with the company's pocket plug-in hybrid (PHV) service on the cockpit of the latest Prius hybrid vehicle during Toyota's "connected strategy" press briefing in Tokyo An employee shows a Samsung Electronics' Gear S3 Classic during Korea Electronics Show 2016 in Seoul, South Korea Visitors experience Samsung Electronics' Gear VR during the Korea Electronics Grand Fair at an exhibition hall in Seoul, South Korea Amy Rimmer, Research Engineer at Jaguar Land Rover, demonstrates the car manufacturer's Advanced Highway Assist in a Range Rover, which drives the vehicle, overtakes and can detect vehicles in the blind spot, during the first demonstrations of the UK Autodrive Project at HORIBA MIRA Proving Ground in Nuneaton, Warwickshire Chris Burbridge, Autonomous Driving Software Engineer for Tata Motors European Technical Centre, demonstrates the car manufacturer's GLOSA V2X functionality, which is connected to the traffic lights and shares information with the driver, during the first demonstrations of the UK Autodrive Project at HORIBA MIRA Proving Ground in Nuneaton, Warwickshire In its facilities, JAXA develop satellites and analyse their observation data, train astronauts for utilization in the Japanese Experiment Module'Kibo' of the International Space Station (ISS) and develop launch vehicles The robot developed by Seed Solutions sings and dances to the music during the Japan Robot Week 2016 at Tokyo Big Sight. If those are out of your price range, you can find more Amazon Prime Day headphones deals here. The Sony ILCE6300LB Compact System camera is available for £869 (RRP £1,250), the Sony ILCE6300B Compact System camera is available for £749 (RRP £1,070) and the Sony DSCRX10M3 4K Premium Digital Bridge Mk3 camera is available for £1,129 (RRP £1,549).


cargopod-ocado-oxbotica-driverless-delivery-van

Engadget

Together, these sensors detect and visualise everything around the truck, including cars, pedestrians and lamp posts. The system works with Caesium, a cloud-based platform (also developed by Oxbotica) that can manage and coordinate fleets of autonomous vehicles. The company sells a "smart platform" which gives other companies access to its delivery infrastructure -- the technology behind its apps, its warehouses and delivery vehicles. So it's very important for us to keep innovating and to keep doing exciting technology projects, because that will give us a competitive advantage going forward."


AI, IoT & robotics; 5 cool products at CES 2017

#artificialintelligence

Internet of Things(IoT), Artificial Intelligence(AI) and Virtual reality(VR), since its emergence, have impacted humankind in various ways, directly and indirectly. Some technologies have left us awestruck, while some have enabled us to explore untouched facets of our the technological realm. From connected cars and vehicles to autonomous drones, from artificially intelligent workflow devices to interactive robots, this year at CES 2017 companies like Lenovo, Toyota, Norton, Mayfield have showcased their IoT, AI and VR products that may change people's outlook towards tech-advancements in 2017. We bring to you the five cool tech developments and devices of CES 2017. With a vision of the future of motoring in 2030 and making cars, a human's best friend, Toyota has unveiled its self- driving robot car'Concept- i concept car' in CES 2017.


Using artificial intelligence to teach computers to see

#artificialintelligence

Creating a self-driving car should not be difficult, but it's taking a while. Autonomous vehicles have been making headlines for years now, yet few of us have ever been in one or even seen one. We know that flying planes is more difficult than driving cars, yet pilots have enjoyed autopilot for decades. The answer is clear, or more precisely, clear vision. Pilots have used autopilot for decades in clear, open skies.


10 of the Coolest Gadgets From CES 2017

TIME

Wallpaper-thin TVs, drones that can dive underwater, and a computer the size of a credit card. Those are only a few of the gadgets that have been unveiled this week at the annual CES gadget expo in Las Vegas, where companies in the tech, automotive, and home appliance industries flaunt their latest innovations. Many high-profile tech companies, like Apple and Google, typically hold their own separate events throughout the year to unveil new products rather than debuting new wares at CES. Still, the annual convention, now in its 50th year, often provides a look at the next big trends in tech. The biggest themes at CES this year include self-driving cars, home robots, and tons of integrations with Amazon's Alexa voice assistant.


AI in self-driving cars - NVIDIA and Bosch collaboration

#artificialintelligence

Intelligent machines powered by artificial intelligence (AI) computers that can learn, reason and interact with people and the surrounding world are no longer science fiction. Thanks to a new computing model called deep learning using powerful graphics processing units (GPUs), AI is transforming industries from consumer cloud services to healthcare to factories and cities. Many of these are in place already, providing new services to millions around the world. However, no industry is poised for such a significant change as the $10 trillion transportation industry. The automotive market is next, and the opportunity to develop advanced self-driving vehicle holds the promise to the world of dramatically safer driving and new mobility services.


Portal to the future?

FOX News

The automaker's new Portal concept is a battery-powered, semi-autonomous, connected vehicle that it says was designed by millennials for themselves. It boasts a 250 mile range, and can fill up with 150 miles worth of electricity in 20 minutes at a fast charge station. Its 100 kWh battery pack is integrated into the floor, which helps maximize interior space. Front and rear sliding doors create large entry portals that inspire the minivan's name, while its six captain's chairs have fold-up seat bottoms and are mounted on rails that allow the cabin to be easily reconfigured to accommodate cargo or passengers, as needed. The driver can be a passenger some of the time thanks to a suite of cameras, radar, Lidar, and ultrasonic sensors, plus high-definition maps augmented by GPS and car-to-car and car-to-infrastructure communications that enable Level 3 autonomy, which allows the Portal to drive itself on some highways with human supervision.


Ford reveals its next self-driving car ahead of an expected flood of competitors

PCWorld

That luggage rack and antlers hold state-of-the-art camera and sensor technology that Ford hopes will keep it ahead of the increasingly crowded pack. A Ford employee works with the LiDAR sensor attached to an antler-like arm extending from each side of the company's autonomous test vehicle The so-called luggage racks on the roof, meanwhile, hold three cameras (a fourth nestles underneath the windshield). According to a Medium blog post by Chris Brewer, chief program engineer for Ford's Autonomous Vehicle Development, the new autonomous research vehicle can orient itself by comparing what its LiDAR, radar, and other sensors pick up against detailed 3D maps, in what Brewer called "mediated perception." Ford will show its new autonomous research vehicles at the CES technology trade show in Las Vegas and the NAIAS automotive trade show in Detroit.


How Intelligent is Artificial Intelligence?

#artificialintelligence

There is no question that the portability and omnipresence of cameras in today's society has improved driver safety -- video of a vehicle crash helps people find out specifically what went wrong. But what if you could impart artificial intelligence into those camera systems in vehicles, and predict problems on the road and prevent disaster? Netradyne's Driver-I technology uses machine learning to predict and prevent accidents in the commercial transportation industry San Diego, California-based Netradyne has developed technology designed to do just that, integrating cameras and deep learning with their Driver-i, a "vision based" system, mounted in or on commercial vehicles. According to Pandya, the age of machines controlling humans is far off.


With Self-Driving Cars, We're All Cartographers

Forbes

Mapmaking used to be the domain of a select group of cartographers that would gather, review, and plot out data onto sheets of paper. The chances that you actually knew a cartographer in the past were probably pretty slim--but not anymore. Today and in the future, virtually everyone is or will be a contributor to the increasingly detailed maps that represent the world we live in. As our vehicles become increasingly automated, they need ever more detailed maps and not just the maps we get from Google or Apple on our smartphones. The self-driving car will need much more information.