The world is rapidly moving toward autonomous vehicles.
The first one is already on the road.
It’s a fully self-driving vehicle called the Tesla Model 3, which is expected to arrive on the streets of Los Angeles in 2021.
The cars are expected to be cheaper than a traditional car, and they’re expected to offer better fuel efficiency and a better range.
However, the real challenge is not the price.
The challenge is how well they perform on the roads.
Autonomous vehicles are still very much experimental.
The vehicles themselves are still in the prototype phase.
In many cases, autonomous vehicles are so far from being fully self‐driving that they’re not capable of performing the tasks that are most critical for driving.
For example, the vehicles don’t have GPS receivers that are able to track a car’s location, and the vehicles are not equipped with radar systems that would detect obstacles on the highway.
And the cars can’t be programmed to respond to pedestrians, bicyclists, or other drivers.
The road ahead is full of challenges.
The technology has been evolving in many directions.
In the past decade, many companies have developed autonomous vehicles that can navigate through city streets, but there are still some challenges.
For one thing, autonomous cars are still not fully autonomous.
They can be distracted by other cars, and in some cases, can drive in areas where the roads are narrow.
The problem is that we are moving toward the “real world” where the vehicle is no longer in control of the vehicle and the driver.
This can lead to more accidents and more fatalities.
Another challenge is that the vehicles can’t drive on streets with busy intersections, and pedestrians are a constant hazard.
The new vehicles can also become overwhelmed with traffic and drivers can be injured or killed by pedestrians or other vehicles.
Some states are trying to address the issues by creating safer zones for pedestrians and for vehicles that are allowed to drive on certain streets.
Some jurisdictions are also pushing to allow autonomous vehicles on certain public roads and highways, and many are considering requiring autonomous vehicles to have special licenses.
But these solutions are only part of the problem.
In some areas, the technology is still in its early stages, and autonomous vehicles still have a long way to go.
The next step for autonomous vehicles will be to be able to drive autonomously in urban areas, and then to be safe on public roads.
In cities, the next big challenge will be how to safely monitor and control the autonomous vehicles, and how to make sure they behave appropriately in a busy urban environment.