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Top auto regulator: Nimble rules needed for self-driving cars

(Reuters) - The top US vehicle safety regulator said yesterday the government needs to be more agile in the design rules for self-drive vehicles to...

 

Top auto regulator: Nimble rules needed for self-driving cars

(Reuters) – The top US vehicle safety regulator said yesterday the government needs to be more agile in the design rules for self-drive vehicles to be

The industry “is version 238.32 against the time we. have rules of “National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) administrator Mark Rosekind said during an appearance at an industry conference in suburban Detroit.

US Ministry of Transport guidelines is expected in July will offer different approaches to the control of self-management, or autonomous vehicle technology, says Rose Child.

Regulations which remain static for years “will not work for this area,” said Rose Child. “We’ll have something else in July.”

autonomous management technology does not have to be perfectly acceptable, proposed Rosekind.

“I will begin by saying that two times” better than conventional vehicles, he said. Current US highway deaths is “a 747 crashing every week for a year … This is unacceptable.”

Rose Child said he is aware of a proposal by Tesla Motors Inc. was to make available to the public data of vehicles equipped with an autopilot function for self-driving highway.

“We are looking to see what can offer, â ???? Rosekind said. Â ?? ?? If the supply is there, we go for it.”

In March, the NHTSA has significant legal obstacles need to be cleaned before self-drive cars without steering wiele and gas pedals can be sold, but there was relatively little legal obstacles in the implementation of self-drive cars with human control.

alphabet Inc’s Google wants NHTSA to take to encourage federal self-drive guidelines “states instead of imposing multiple, conflicting state rules. We saw 15 states for such laws over the past 12 months. “

Google said it continues to explore other potential methods to improve communication with pedestrians and cyclists, and urges the NHTSA tell states of America to innovations bar.

The industry should have “flexibility to develop their approach to communicate with other road users to explore and innovate with different techniques,” Google says.

many countries have banned automakers from the use of “innovative light or sound techniques to communicate with other road users”, such as the use of a “light information sign on a selfâ drive vehicle to communicate with pedestrians.”

(reporting by Joseph White in Detroit, additional reporting by David Shepardson in Washington, Editing by Jeffrey Benkoe)