nuTonomy's self-driving cars use decision-making software based on formal logic to drive in a way that is verifiably safe. They were first tested in Singapore and Boston.
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Did You Know?
The interior of nuTonomy's cars looks normal, with the exception of three buttons on the dashboard labeled "Manual," "Pause," and "Autonomous," plus a red emergency stop button.
nuTonomy's software uses a mathematical method known as formal logic, which gives you provable guarantees that the car will obey the rules required to stay safe even in situations that it's otherwise unprepared for.
While the average car spends 95 percent of its time parked, nuTonomy's autonomous vehicles could be running all the time.
Aptiv (formerly Delphi) bought nuTonomy for US $450 million in 2017.
- Formal logic-based software
- 156 cm | in
- 408 cm | in
- 173 cm | in
- 1468 kg | lb
- 135 km/h | mph (max)
- Array of lidar sensors, radar, and cameras
- 41 kWh battery, 300 km range
- DEGREES OF FREEDOM (DOF)
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