Share your voice 2019 Mitsubishi Outlander PHEV review: A plug-in SUV that lacks appeal Mitsubishi More From Roadshow The 2020 Mitsubishi Outlander Sport looks bolder than ever 2019 Honda CR-V review: Still one of the best small SUVs around 2020 Mercedes-AMG GT first drive: A refresh that polishes an already good car Enlarge ImageMitsubishi Electric and Here’s Lane Hazard Warning system can identify road hazards like stalled cars or slick pavement and upload that information to the cloud for other cars. Mitsubishi Electric/HERE Mitsubishi Electric — no, not the car maker, but related — and a Dutch company called Here have been working on a vehicle-to-cloud-to-vehicle information system that would allow a car to report a road hazard and share it with other vehicles. The system is called Lane Hazard Warning, and unlike a lot of V2V systems, this one just completed its second successful real-world test, the two companies announced today.The first real-world test of the Lane Hazard Warning system took place in Tsukuba City, Japan, in winter 2018. The second test took place in Southern California and concluded at the end of April. Pretty cool, but what exactly does the system do?First, Lane Hazard Warning uses a vehicle’s sensors to identify potential road hazards such as wrecked cars, big potholes and slippery surfaces. It then flags those hazards and which lane or lanes they affect and sends that data to the cloud where other vehicles equipped with the system can access it.”When something unusual happens on the road ahead drivers often have very little time to react, and that can put them and their passengers at risk,” Hiroshi Onishi, executive officer and group president of Automotive Equipment at Mitsubishi Electric, said in a statement. “Together with Here Technologies, we’ve developed a new system designed to give drivers a few valuable extra seconds or minutes to prepare for a potential danger on the road ahead, such as by switching lanes or simply driving with greater caution. “The two companies are planning to make the system available to automakers for testing, with the ultimate goal being to license the technology out to companies developing self-driving cars or vehicles with advanced driver assistance features. Tags 0 18 Photos Auto Tech Car Industry Post a comment
Sumon JahidThe body of Sumon Jahid, son of martyred journalist Selina Parvin, was recovered from the rail line near Khilgaon Bagicha in the city on Thursday morning.The police recovered the mutilated body from the rail line at 8:00am.“I think he has been killed. He has been threatened with death after he had appeared as a witness in cases against Chowdhury Moinuddin and Ashrafuzzaman at the International Crimes Tribunal,” Sumon’s close relative Kazi Md Bakhtiar Twinkle told Prothom Alo.“The police knew the matter. He was provided security. The police advised him to move with arms.”After carrying out autopsy, the forensic department chief at Dhaka Medical College Hospital (DMCH), Sohel Mahmud told journalists that viscera of the body has been collected. He said his back, head, face, and nose bore injury marks.Sohel Mahmud, however, said it seems that the head has been separated from the body after being crashed under a train.Asked whether Sumon was left on the rail track after making him unconscious, the physician said it might have happened. After getting complete reports of viscera and autopsy, the cause of death could be ascertained, Mahmud said.Railway police station officer-in-station Yeasin Faruk said Sumon’s body was lying on the rail line.Those, who live in Shajahanpur railway station area, used to see him in the area. Sumon Jahid lived in Shajahanpur area, local people said.