The team are training it to cope with busy intersections, a vital skill for city driving. The main challenge is trying to teach the cars not to be too cautious. Mike Montemerlo from the Stanford team believes the winning car will be the one that quickly gets itself out of jams, a considerable task for a computer, and made more difficult by the fact that much of the rest of the traffic will also be computer-guided. But there are other less obvious benefits. There are already models that can park themselves, or keep in their lane on a motorway. No-one at the wheel The car in action. The kit that drives Junior These can scan forwards, sideways and backwards to find the edge of the road and any moving objects in the car's way. We watch as it approaches a crossroads marked with cones. That could cut traffic jams - and road rage.
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