Qualcomm Believes that this could widen the field for semi-autonomous driving features and it is launching a new platform to make this happen. The company has unveiled a Snapdragon Ride Vision platform that integrates Arriver’s Computer Vision software with a 4-nanometer system-on-chip to give automakers a level 2 driver support and level 3 partial autonomy to create Level 3 partial autonomy. The car
Snapdragon Ride Vision 8MP wide-angle camera can help identify road geometry, pedestrians and other vehicles. It can handle perception for driver monitoring (keeping your hand or eye in focus while driving) and near-field parking cameras. More importantly, the system is flexible – car designers can customize it to fit new vehicles and update features in the air.
The platform will not be ready for vehicle production until 2024. It’s a long time to wait, especially when Intel mobile And Nvidia The chip is able to fully self-drive. However, Qualcomm may have an edge in making automated driving features more accessible. Snapdragon Ride Vision works with the price ranges and categories of “virtually all” vehicles, Qualcomm said – this could be the key to semi-autonomy in cars where the technology was previously impractical.
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