Queensland will open artificial intelligence for n

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Drawing the road network, Queensland will start a nearly 100 day journey of artificial intelligence vehicles

[CNMO] researchers from the University of Queensland Technology (QUT) will test an electric vehicle equipped with artificial intelligence (a

[CNMO] researchers from the University of Queensland Technology (QUT) will test an electric vehicle equipped with artificial intelligence (AI) sensors and computers with the Queensland government, Take a road trip of 1200 kilometers for 3 months in the state. The test will use or buy a new Renault Zoe vehicle with zero emission driver. Mark Baily, Minister of transport and main roads, said that this move was intended to map the Queensland road network for future vehicle technology

Michael Milford, a professor at the Australian robot vision center at Queensland University of technology, said that in the early tests, when there was paint spillage on the road, the artificial intelligence system of autonomous vehicle was at a loss, so the performance of self driving vehicles needs to be improved

AI vehicle

this test will pay special attention to improving the automatic driving AI system to better cope with lane markings, traffic lights, street signs and locations with limited GPS coverage (such as building areas or tunnels where most industrial and mining enterprises do not have strong awareness of standards). The test is part of the state's cooperative and high automated pilot program, which aims to help promote autonomous driving technology in Australia

in addition, the first vehicle with automatic license plate recognition (ANPR) system will be launched in Victoria next week. This will be the first vehicle in the state to use embedded automatic license plate recognition technology. The vehicle will start patrolling the Bendigo area on February 21. The state plans to launch 221 police vehicles equipped with automatic license plate recognition (ANPR) technology in the next two years

Victoria police said that ANPR will allow the police to detect drivers who have been suspended, disqualified or without a license, and can detect unregistered or stolen vehicles and stolen license plates. This technical initiative is part of the Victorian government's "towards zero" initiative, which aims to make roads safer and achieve the goal of zero deaths on the state's roads

Stephen leane, assistant director of highway police command, said that through this new function, the police can more easily find and transfer people who should not appear on the highway. He said: "the system will allow us to scan about 5000 license plates every day, which is also an important factor for the smooth progress of the experiment and the accuracy of the experimental results. This is a significant increase in the number of manual completion than our police officers can improve the safety performance."

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