I expect it's not worth the trouble to implement since any way you do it you need a bunch of extra equipment on the car to figure out what the speed limit is, which makes the feature more expensive
The car already has cameras and GPS, and uses both machine vision and mapping to determine the local speed limit. As of the beginning of this year, speed limits are enforced for residential and undivided roads. US27 is a divided highway, and thus the software only warns that you're speeding.
Maybe they need a way to keep the driver involved: steering wheel pressure sensors, or eye sensors.
The system already does this, and will throw visible and audible warnings, before eventually slowing to a stop if the driver does not take action to confirm they are still maintaining control.
As designed, Tesla's Autopilot is not what many people think an autopilot is; it's a driver-assist feature and not an autonomous driving system.
But Tesla's Autopilot is what an autopilot actually is. It's a driver aid, that exists to reduce a driver's workload while behind the wheel, not eliminate it entirely. Just because a pilot turns the autopilot on does not mean they are magically no longer the pilot and can zone out.
As such it makes people less safe on the road for themselves and others when they engage it;
People make themselves less safe on the road by not understand how their vehicle operates.
Finding out what there is about cancer that limits it to one individual could be the key we have been looking for.
It's the same thing that requires you to take immunosuppressants when you receive an organ transplant. Your cancer is you, and someone else's cancer is not. Your body has a much easier time recognizing that transmitted cancer is a foreign infection that needs to be fought off.
The alternative is to try to call them "dual module" processors, and then go through a big long explanation to customers who really don't care what "module" actually is.
Can it execute two separate threads simultaneously? Yes. At full performance? Mostly, although with a shared frontend, when both units are running at full load, instruction disp---- Is someone trying to make a practical judgement of a chip's performance based solely on its core count going to have a clue what any of that means? No. Then it's a four-core processor.
The US went chip & signature instead of chip & PIN, so the entire change is basically meaningless.
How so? With chip and PIN, if your card is stolen, the attacker either has to accurately guess the PIN before the chip self destructs (unlikely, but not impossible), or disassemble the chip to extract the data. It buys you a small amount of time to contact your card issuer, and have your card key deactivated. With just chip, your card is stolen, and can be used immediately, so you potentially have a couple additional transactions that you would not have had were it protected with a PIN.
In either case, the card must be stolen. That's the real purpose. A stolen card with a PIN is only going to buy you a few extra hours. The real protection is that the private key stored on the card cannot be non-destructively accessed. It cannot be skimmed without the owner's knowledge. It cannot be stored by a retailer and compromised. The owner is expected to notice the loss of the card and report it to their issuer, deactivating the key.
Not "commercial flights as we know them", just "commercial flights, period". Commercial aviation only exists because it exists as it does. You mandate solar power, and now you've mandated aircraft that are no faster than wheeled vehicles. Transportation would shift back to those vastly cheaper wheeled vehicles, and commercial aviation would all but go away.
Never let someone who says it cannot be done interrupt the person who is doing it.