How to use a dentist with Google’s self-driving cars
When you use a self-driven car to travel through city streets, your car’s sensors may detect that the driver is wearing headphones, according to a new study.
That means your car may use its onboard cameras to see the driver wearing headphones.
This could be helpful in the event that the vehicle has a collision or other incident that involves loud music or other distractions.
The study is published in the journal IEEE Transactions on Robotics and Automation.
The researchers found that a car that was equipped with an onboard camera system and had sensors that detected the driver was wearing headphones would make fewer mistakes when it came to navigating the streets.
Researchers found that an onboard audio system with a microphone could detect the driver’s headphones, but it could also detect the audio source of the audio signal and adjust its processing accordingly.
The researchers said the car’s internal sensors also helped it determine if the driver wore headphones.
The sensors detected a number of different sounds, including a woman singing in a crowded theater, an officer yelling at a group of children, a car door slamming and a woman shouting in the street.
The car’s audio system also could identify the vehicle’s location by comparing its location to that of the speaker in the driver-side speaker.
It’s unclear what kinds of other information the onboard audio sensor would have detected in the car, or what sort of information it might have been able to tell the car about the driver, said Andrew O’Connell, a researcher at the University of Toronto who was not involved in the research.
He added that the researchers were not sure how long the car would have been on the road in the real world before it was able to identify the driver.
“This is the first study of its kind to look at the performance of an onboard system,” he said.
“But it is not clear if that system can be used to improve safety in the future.
In terms of the driver being distracted, we would not be surprised if the system would detect the sound of music that is playing in the background or an officer shouting at children,” O’Connor said.
“But we wouldn’t expect to know anything about what was going on behind the scenes.”
The car that did the driving and also had the onboard sensors had a top speed of around 100 miles per hour, according the study.
This research is just the latest example of Google using its own autonomous cars to make decisions.
Last month, Google announced that it was partnering with an independent carmaker to develop a car with its own self-parking feature.
The company also is working on a self and cargo vehicle that will be equipped with a steering wheel and pedals that will drive itself around town, as well as an autonomous car that can take the driver into town and park itself.
Google has been using its autonomous cars for autonomous driving since 2014.
The self-taught cars have been used to explore new roads and get around in cities, and have even been used in some cases as “tourists,” walking in and out of places that Google has designed for them.