China is permitting trial operations in order to push intelligent vehicle services for the 2022 Winter Olympics.
With more than 2 million vehicles in circulation, Wuxi processes around 1.6 PB (petabyte) of traffic data each day on average.
Licensed companies can run up to 50 vehicles and can potentially expand their fleets after six months.
Beijing took a significant step forward in April 2018, issuing its first national guidelines that allow cities in China to test self-driving cars on their roads.
Laying out a policy framework will boost the industry’s commercialization, experts say.
Regulators will allow driverless vehicle tests along 135 kilometers of the city’s public roads.
Chinese technology is arriving at Greece’s first smart city for a world-first pilot of driverless buses.
In its first white paper, Ehang proposes a centralized control center for passenger and cargo drones, similar to a public bus system.
The devices can also be used to collecting driving data such as route choice and emergency braking to improve traffic management.
Chonqing-based automaker Chang’an is the first to pilot its driverless vehicles in the zone.