By now, we’re probably familiar with the concept of autonomous vehicles—the machines that take over the driving of cars, trucks, and buses.
They can also be used to operate factories and power plants, and in many cases, they’ll do most of the heavy lifting.
But what about a vehicle that takes over a motorized work place?
And what about when you need a car to help a family member or friend, or even to help you with an emergency?
The idea of having a vehicle autonomously take over a task that requires manual action is called an autonomous vehicle.
A few automakers have taken the concept one step further by putting the power of the autonomous vehicle in the hands of a robot, known as an “autonomous system,” or ASV.
The ASV is capable of doing almost anything the human driver can do, and it can do that even while it’s operating in autonomous mode.
For example, the Tesla Autopilot can go from 0 to 60 in about four seconds.
But the ASV can also get a little more sophisticated.
It can learn from experience, and even understand and respond to commands from human drivers.
When the ASLan, an ASV that has already passed the initial test, is released, it will be able to navigate to specific destinations by itself, without any human assistance.
But it’ll still need a human driver to help guide it around.
In fact, if you’re looking for a car that can perform all these tasks, you might want to look elsewhere.
Tesla has partnered with the ASG, a consortium of automotive suppliers, to develop the first fully autonomous vehicle, the ASVLazer.
But while the ASGLazer is designed to be a workhorse, the company isn’t entirely satisfied with the level of automation it’s already delivered.
The Autopower ASV, which will be built by a Chinese company, will be the first to fully drive itself in a city, without the need for any human drivers to assist.
The autonomous ASV will also be able drive itself on public roads, and Tesla plans to introduce autonomous driving in all its vehicles.
The company has also launched an ASVLizer, which it says is a fully autonomous driving system that can navigate roads with the help of a human.
While the ASGVazer has been designed to take over as the main source of automation, Tesla says that it plans to add other capabilities to help its vehicles stay alive.
And in fact, Tesla is already developing other ASV-based systems.
As part of its $1.9 billion investment in Autopowered Vehicles, Tesla announced the first autonomous car, the Aventador, which is capable to travel at speeds of up to 70 mph.
Tesla says it plans on making even faster cars, such as the upcoming Model 3, capable of traveling up to 250 mph.
In short, it’s the latest iteration of a concept that has been around for years.
In its most recent quarterly earnings report, Tesla said it expects to have autonomous vehicles on the road in 2020, and its plans include the introduction of fully autonomous vehicles by 2021.
Tesla is also working on autonomous trucks, which are capable of carrying a human passenger and an autonomous crew, as well as autonomous cars that can drive themselves, like the Model S. The goal of autonomous driving is to reduce the amount of human interaction that humans have to do in order to operate a vehicle.
But Tesla isn’t the only automaker working on the concept.
General Motors is also making its first fully-autonomous vehicle.
The GMAV, which was announced in 2016, is based on an entirely new technology, which includes software and sensors that can help the vehicle recognize and react to situations it might not normally experience.
GM has already developed the Autopark system, which can drive autonomously without any assistance from humans.
It’s a concept with a few different parts, which Tesla says will be made available later this year.
Tesla also recently unveiled a self-driving system that it hopes to bring to market by 2021, and while it hasn’t provided specific dates, we can say that we’re looking at the first full autonomous vehicles with an ASG-developed ASV by 2020.
We also expect to see a lot more autonomous cars on the roads by the time the next major generation of autonomous cars comes out.