This video captures a Tesla Model 3 on Autopilot that moves out of the way of a car that was close to colliding with it after crossing lanes. Watch the accident...
Tag: Automatic Emergency Braking
Watch as Tesla Autopilot reacts not once, but twice to save this Tesla Model 3 from being hit by a semi driver who tries to merge into the Model 3's lane.
Once again we see the out-of-nowhere car appear and, sure enough, the Tesla stops itself just in the nick of time to avoid a major crash.
Fortunately, everyone involved in this horrific car crash survived. But as this video shows, running a red light is extremely dangerous. Recklessly speeding is too.
Out of seemingly nowhere, a car flies into view ready to crush the Tesla Model 3, but Tesla's automatic emergency braking steps in and saves the day.
In a test of the automatic emergency braking (AEB) system in 25 vehicles, the all-electric crossover from Jaguar didn't fare so well.
We've seen many of these tests before, but as Tesla Autopilot and other features are continually updated, it's interesting to compare the results.
It's not just Tesla Autopilot that fails to see stationary objects. In fact, automaker's systems are programmed this way on purpose.
Though standard crash avoidance tech isn't mandated and won't be for many years, Tesla is already ahead of most other automakers.
Tesla owner videos show notable, minor improvements in a few different iterations of the most recent Tesla Autopilot software updates.
Now we're talking! Tesla quickly bumped up its recent automatic emergency braking update to handle highway speeds. Now it will work at 90 mph.
After a four-week validation period, during which Tesla ran automatic emergency braking in shadow mode, the feature will come back to life.
Due to some new hardware being used in the Tesla Model 3 and recently built Model S and X vehicles, Tesla has temporarily turned off its AEB feature.
Tesla finally adds high-speed automatic emergency braking to the Model S, compelling Consumer Reports to move the luxury sedan back to the top of its list.
The Tesla Model S received an automatic emergency braking software update Thursday, but the new version only operates up to 28 miles per hour (45 km).
Recently one my closest friends had a brush with disaster while driving his Tesla Model S on the freeway, underlining the fact Automatic Emergency Braking really...
Tesla has been in the news recently about their Faulty Autopilot. It's not faulty. Here's one piece of anecdotal evidence that explains why.