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Ford's self-driving car prototype has 360-degree infrared vision, and can track potential dangers up to 60 metres away.
The battleship USS Arizona, sunk during the attack on Pearl Harbor, has undergone extensive underwater 3D scanning to preserve this historic monument.
Ford announced it would work with both Stanford and MIT on its autonomous vehicle program to develop new car behaviors.
The Queensland police will be using the CSIRO's Zebedee scanner to map crime scenes in 3D.
Car computers will use many sources of data -- lasers, radar, stereo cameras, even windshield wiper rain detectors -- to figure out what's around them. And none of the sensors will ever get drowsy.
Well, not exactly. The prototype can't quite manage its own public relations yet, but it can, apparently, "see" in the same way a bat or dolphin can.
Don't mock Google's robo-cars. A ride in one shows that you, the driver, may soon be obsolete.
The Zebedee scanner sways as the user walks, gathering data for a map that can be displayed as a point cloud in a 3D projection room.
We take a spin in the True mapping car, which is used to collect the data that powers Nokia Maps 3.0 on the all-new Lumia 822.
Move over, AlphaDog: the "six-foot-two, 330-pound" humanoid Atlas is the new top robot in town.