DBW 4WD × BBW 4WB × SBW 4WS × ABW 4WA Intelligent Vehicles
The idea behind the intelligent vehicle is that it thinks in unison with the driver. It swings into action if drivers get into trouble. If automotive vehicles go into a skid, for instance, the intelligent vehicle immediately applies perfectly balanced brakes on each wheel to stabilise it, the accelerator instantly reduces vehicle velocity the (even if the driver’s foot is on it) and the steering automatically corrects itself. Or when drivers are driving at high speeds along the motorway, the intelligent vehicle automatically senses how close the drivers are to the auto-motive vehicle in front, and reduces vehicle speed to avoid a collision, without interfering with the driver’s handling of the steering HW.
KeywordsAutomotive Vehicle Road Surface Intelligent Vehicle Application Specific Integrate Circuit Collision Avoidance Algorithm
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
References and Bibliography
- 28.Chen Q (2003): Tektronix ® Enabling Innovation. Visual Presentation, 2003, ss. 1-57. Available online at http://www.tektonix.com (In Japanese).
- 223.Yoshida T, H Kuroda and T Nishigaito (2004): Adaptive Driver-assistance Systems. Hitachi Review, Vol. 53, No. 4, 2004, pp. 212-216.Google Scholar
- 68.Fijalkowski B and K Trovato (1994): A concept for a mechatronically controlled full-time 4WD × 4WB × 4WA × 4WS intelligent vehicle for drivers with special needs. Proc. for the Dedicated Conferences on Mechatronics & Supercomputing Applications in the Transportation Industries in conjunction with the 27th ISATA, Aachen, Germany 1994.Google Scholar
- 59.Fijalkowski B and J Krosnicki (1994): Concepts of electronically-controlled electromechanical/mechanoelectrical steer-, autodrive- and autoabsorbable wheels for environ-mentally-friendly tri-mode supercars. Journal of Circuits, Systems and Computers, Vol. 4, No. 4, 1995, pp. 501-516.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
- 61.Fijalkowski B (1997): Intelligent automotive systems: Development in full-time chassis motion spheres for intelligent vehicles, pp. 125-142. Chapter 5 in the book: Advanced Vehicle and Infrastructure Systems: Computer Applications, Control, and Automation (Christopher O. Nwagboso, Ed.), John Wiley, New York, 1997, 502 p.Google Scholar
- 52.Fijalkowski B (1986): Future hybrid electromechanical very advanced propulsion systems for civilian wheeled and tracked all-terrain vehicles with extremely high mobility. Proc EVS 8: The 8th International Electric Vehicle Symposium, Washington, DC, USA, 1986.Google Scholar