The update will enable the cars to enter what Tesla calls autopilot mode, in which Model S saloons will be able to navigate highways and major roads without any input from the driver. Musk claims that the technology is “technically capable of going from parking lot to parking lot,” but the feature would be disabled when vehicles are not on major roads due to safety concerns, writes Aaron M. Kessler for the New York Times.
A move towards autonomous vehicles
Another new feature means that drivers can summon their cars via smartphone, as well as sending the vehicles to park themselves. This feature will only be allowed on private property for the time being.
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Testing for Tesla’s autopilot feature has been undertaken on a route between San Francisco and Seattle, and the cars have navigated largely unassisted. A software update will soon enable active safety features such as automatic emergency braking, as well as blind-spot and side-collision warnings.
The most significant update is designed to tackle the problem is “range anxiety,” which is ever-present in electric vehicles. The new tools will make it almost impossible for Tesla vehicles