Doug Davis, senior vice president and general manager of Intel’s Internet of Things Group, outlined the company’s strategy for joining up the world – and then also mapped out its goals in the autonomous vehicle market. Davis started by highlighting the “market opportunity” that autonomous vehicles represent. Intel believes that: “120 million vehicles with varying degrees of automation will be on our roads by 2030, creating massive societal and economic ripples.” Davis also shared predictions that the technology “could realize $1.3 trillion in savings for the U.S. economy, $507 billion gained in productivity, $488 billion in accident cost reductions and $138 billion in productivity savings from reduced congestion”. Davis then set out why Intel believes it is “uniquely positioned to provide all of the components required to power fully autonomous driving with experience that spans the vehicle, communications and the data centre”. That is, of course, a big claim; but Intel looked to back it up with more than a dozen demos at the IDF which showcased in-vehicle technologies, communications and analytics, artificial intelligence, machine learning, and the “human machine interface”. Intel is actually building its own fleet of self-driving cars at the moment..
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