Jaguar Land Rover develops software aimed at boosting the health of vehicle owners

Jaguar Land Rover develops software aimed at boosting the health of vehicle owners

Jaguar Land Rover’s new software is said to reduce motion sickness by adopting a new driving style into future driverless cars. Initial investigations found the new tool could reduce the impact of motion sickness by up to 60 percent. 

Dr Steve lley, Jaguar Land Rover chief medical officer revealed solving motion sickness was “the key to unlocking the huge potential” of new technology. 

He revealed passengers of their vehicles could use the time travelling for “reading, working or relaxing”. 

He said: “Mobility is rapidly changing, and we will need to harness the power of self-driving vehicles to achieve our goal of zero accidents and zero congestion. 

“Solving the problem of motion sickness in driverless cars is the key to unlocking the huge potential of this technology for passengers, who will be able to use the travelling time for reading, working or relaxing.”

The NHS advises passengers to not read, watch films or use electronic devices while inside a vehicle if they suffer from motion sickness. 

They have also urged passengers to not drink alcohol, eat heavy meals or spicy foods shortly before or during travel. 

The new technology could see sufferers able to relax more on afternoons with friends and enjoy their time inside the car more than ever before. 

Jaguar Land Rover has also revealed a string of extra technology which will be fitted to new cars for those looking for clean mobility. 

Cooling seats, ambient lighting and multiple seat configurations have also been found to reduce the likelihood of motion sickness.

The brand says their models also offer adaptive dynamics which help reduce motions from the road. 

Cars are built to alter the ride height every 10 milliseconds to ensure passengers experience the highest levels of comfort while inside the vehicle. 

They have revealed cars will soon be fitted with a Driver Condition Monitor and antimicrobial wireless device charging systems. 

The new technology could also improve sufferers’ driving style and help them avoid fines behind the wheel. 

Motorists who feel unwell could become distracted behind the wheel which could see them miss critical road hazards or put others in danger. 

Police could decide to issue fiend for careless driving which could see motorists issued £2,500 fines through no fault of their own.

Published at Mon, 10 Aug 2020 10:19:50 +0000