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Mobileye issues a Lane Departure Warning (LDW) when it detects that the host vehicle has unintentionally deviated from the road towards the lane boundary or marking. Unintended lane departure may result in rollovers or run-off-road crashes that account for 60% of all road incident fatalities.
Mobileye generates an audible and visual alert approximately 0.5 seconds before the unintended lane departure only under conditions where the respective direction indicator is not turned on. The system achieves this by constantly monitoring the distance from the vehicle’s wheels to the lane markings on both sides.
The Forward Collision Warning (FCW) alerts the driver of an imminent rear-end collision with the vehicle ahead. Mobileye calculates the Time To Collision based on the distance and the relative speed between the two vehicles. FCW alerts the driver up to 2.7 seconds before a collision occurs, allowing the driver enough time to take preventative action.
Mobileye also provides low speed ‘bumper-to-bumper’ collision alerts, called Forward Collision Warnings (FCW). These alerts occur most frequently at traffic lights, junctions, traffic queues and roundabouts. FCW is described as a ‘virtual bumper’ extending about 2 metres in front of your vehicle.
The PCW alert is a series of loud, high-pitched beeps which effectively draw your attention to the imminent collision.
The HMW feature prompts the driver to adopt better driving habits by improving awareness of insufficient headway using a clear digital display showing their range in seconds. Should the driver fail to keep a safe distance, the HMW will engage causing the vehicle icon on the digital display to change colour from green to red and a chime to sound, alerting the driver of an impending risk.
Mobileye SLI encourages safe driving and prevents speeding by keeping the driver aware of speed limits.
*optional feature, not included in RRP
Mobileye Collision Prevention Systems are functionally effective. They detect reliably and warn the driver when necessary.
(TNO report, 2009).