Google Car is google’s gift
Google has gifted alot with its numerous technological gifts. Any of us can easily get what we need in Google. If we do not find any things what we are searching for Google is the right place to search in. Just imagine and go to Google to get that. Google has made numerous unbelievable success in making our lives easy. Google is the right place to get into. For kids, youngsters, teens, adults, seniors and all Google is the final solution. Everyone need Google for their solutions, references, conversions, notes and more.
Some of the Google products which have been gifted to us by google are Google Search Engine, Google Playstore, Google Plus, Google blogger, Google Maps, Google Drive, Google Hangout, Google Talk, Google Docs, Google Translate, Google Developer Tool, Google Work, Google Site, Google Education, Google Calender, Google Glass, Google Chromium are Google’s innovations.
And Google Car is another fascinating gift for us.
Google has made Google Car which is detection technology so its driverless car. You can easily sit and go to your destinations. Google Car prototype is undergoing tests.Car was shown off to staff and visitors at Google’s California campus. Current prototype is very reliant on maps and can’t react like a human. It has been awaited for released date for sale. The delay is partly blamed on the cars’ inability to drive in poor weather. Hope Google fixes its released date soon after its tests and people can use on the roads.
Specially, Google Car must captivate the heart of busy parents and their kids including old and physically disabled people.
How does it work?
This graphic reveals how Google’s prototype driverless car looks and works. The car makes turns and reacts to vehicles and pedestrians based on computer programs that predict what others might do, and data from sensors including radar and cameras that read, in real-time, what other objects are actually doing
The prototype two-seater cars have buttons to autonomously begin and end the drive.
The car makes turns and reacts to vehicles and pedestrians based on computer programs that predict what others might do, and data from sensors including radar and cameras that read, in real-time, what other objects are actually doing.
The route might be set by typing a destination into a map or using spoken commands according to Chris Urmson, the leader of Google’s self-driving car team.
The car will be powered by electricity and could go about 100 miles (160 km) before charging.
Its shape suggests a rounded-out Volkswagen Beetle – something that might move people around a corporate campus or congested downtown – with headlights and sensors arrayed to resemble a friendly face.
The front of the vehicle has a soft foam-like material where a traditional bumper would be and a more flexible windscreen, in a bid to be safer for pedestrians.
In these prototypes speed is restricted to 25mph (40 km/h) and the ability to self-drive will depend on specifically designed Google road maps tested on the company’s current fleet of vehicles.
Ultimately the vehicles will be faster and will be able to use Google’s extended maps service. Driving works by using GPS technology to locate the vehicle’s exact position on an electronic map.
A combination of radar, lasers and cameras sitting on top of the roof give the car a 360-degree ‘view’, with sensors linked to computer software able to ‘see’ and identify people, cars, road signs and markings and traffic lights.
The cars ‘see’ pedestrians as moving blocks of pixels and know to stop, but unlike a cautious human driver, they could not spot a traffic policeman at the side of the road, waving for traffic to stop – which could lead to trouble.
Despite the cars being allowed on public roads, they need to prepare to set off in more detail than a human driver, because a precise map must be created of exactly where to go – and a car cannot deviate from its route.
An area has to be mapped multiple times by a sensor vehicle to record details such as driveways, in order to make the cars’ routes.
These details then need to be pored over metre-by metre by humans and computers, in a much more labour-intensive process than in needed to maker Google Maps.