How automated vehicles are making roads safer

Automated vehicles have made a big impact on the lives of drivers and their families, and they are making roadways safer.

Now, a new study finds that the number of accidents involving automatic vehicles is on the decline.

But the study, conducted by the University of California, Berkeley and Carnegie Mellon University, finds that automated vehicles pose a significant threat to the safety of people, particularly people who are at risk.

The researchers found that, between 2010 and 2020, there were about 3.4 million motor vehicle accidents involving people aged between 0 and 64, an average of about 10 a year.

That’s down from about 4 million accidents between 2001 and 2010.

But the number in 2020 was more than double the number that occurred in 2010, when about 2.3 million accidents occurred.

The researchers say the decline in accidents in 2020, compared with the decline between 2001-2010, is the result of improvements in safety measures, such as vehicle automation, as well as more research and development into autonomous vehicle technology.

Autonomous vehicles are used in a variety of ways.

They can be used to detect dangerous situations and to detect the presence of other vehicles in a situation.

They are also used in some commercial settings.

In the study conducted by UC Berkeley and the Carnegie Mellon researchers, they examined the safety impact of driverless cars and trucks on crashes in the U.S. and across the globe.

The authors found that autonomous vehicles are more likely to cause collisions and to be involved in fewer accidents than drivers who are driving a traditional vehicle.

In general, the study found that automated vehicle safety has been decreasing for decades, but the rate of decline has accelerated in the last five years.

The authors write that the increase in crashes involving automated vehicles is largely due to advances in driverless technology, and that the decline is mostly a result of changes in regulatory, vehicle-to-vehicle, and vehicle-based standards.

Automated vehicles are designed to autonomously steer, accelerate, brake, and stop, as opposed to driving.

They also use cameras, radar, radar-enabled sensors, and cameras in the cabin to detect hazards, and sensors to measure road conditions and the condition of the road ahead of the vehicle.

The technology can be highly automated and is expected to increase in frequency over time.

The study found the decline to be more dramatic in the United States, where more people are being killed in car crashes than in any other nation in the world. In the U