With less confidence on a human driver’s input, however, increased risk would be associated with the car technology itself. Computers can do many things that a human driver cannot; they can see in fog and the dark, and are not vulnerable to fatigue or disturbance. However, they can also fail, and systems are only as good as their designers and programmers. With an improved complexity of hardware and software used in ford cars, there will also be more that can go wrong. These ford cars and trucks are likely to deal in huge amounts of data, and may be increasingly connected with existing technology. The electrical power necessities are expected to be met with lithium-ion battery technology.
Vehicles could also be significantly lighter and more energy efficient than their human operated counterparts as they no longer need all the heavy safety features such as resistant steel bodies, crumple zones, and airbags. The ford cars will have more effective battery. It offers different sizes and capabilities that different systems have. A major dispute for the introduction of autonomous features in ford cars is that they make driving safer. The vast majority of accidents are caused by human error, and in theory by replacing human input with well-programmed computers, the risks of driving could be substantially reduced. In regard to both certifying and industrial standards, concern is likely to be required about driving or moving cars across international borders and international contracts may be needed.