Mercedes-Benz tested the new car safety systems with autopilot

Mercedes-Benz tested the new car safety systems with autopilot

Mercedes-Benz is the world's first carmaker to introduce an innovative approach to its portfolio of tests - safety critical maneuvers that can not be accurately reproduced human drivers are now "in hand" autopilot.

'Automatic driving' helps develop, test and validation systems support, and other vehicle safety systems. Limit testing can be done now without any danger to engineers, leading to benefits for customers of Mercedes-Benz, because tests are made with greater precision and complexity.

For years, Mercedes-Benz has set new standards in developing new technologies to improve passive safety as rigid passenger cell, deformation controlled zone, belt bag and three points plus active safety like ABS, ESP and assistance Brake, all have their source in the Mercedes-Benz.

Current active safety technology is defined by what makes intelligent vehicle support a "partner's mind - one can see, feel and react in the event of danger. Systems such as the blind spot assistance and assistance at night are focused on issues changing lanes or poor visibility at night.

"The future driver assistance systems will be able to handle more complex traffic situations, and thus avoid the dangers of the most common accident areas, such as intersections," said Prof. Bharat Balasubramanian, Director of Product Innovations & departmanetul Process Technologies Research Center and advanced engineering of Daimler AG. "Our new test helps automatically led to the introduction of more effective quality and safety requirements on the operational safety systems."

Mercedes-Benz prototypes used in 'automatic driving' are usually several vehicles equipped with "robots" for steering, throttle and brake. A computer controls placed on board autopilot so enchant a pre-programmed route is followed closely, albeit in a maneuver involving multiple vehicles.

Test engineers can monitor all actions and stop vehicles at any time. Parallel machines make their own checks and brakes automatically in case of deviation.

Using "automatic driving, safety engineers examine innovations in real terms, with two major challenges:
- Reproducibility: To accurately calibrate the test system, it takes many repetitions and variations. In this process, all vehicle parameters such as distance, speed and steering angles must meet certain requirements, accurate results to be comparable.
- Safety: Systems that are designed to take action only in critical situations, such scenarios must be introduced during the tests. Maneuvers require precise correlation and must not endanger anyone.

Both requirements are usually beyond human possibilities. People can not react fast enough and not identical repeat certain movements with great accuracy.


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