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Waymo 360° Experience: A Fully Autonomous Driving Journey

Waymo 360° Experience: A Fully Autonomous Driving Journey

Waymo began as the Google self-driving car project in 2009. Today, we have the world’s only fleet equipped with fully autonomous-driving cars on public roads. Step into our 360° video and take control of the camera to see through the “eyes” of our car. Then, be one of the first in the world to take a ride with Waymo. This film was built using footage and real-time data from an actual trip on city streets. Learn more about how it was made: https://medium.com/waymo/recreating-the-self-driving-experience-the-making-of-the-waymo-360-37a80466af49 Here’s how to explore the video in 360°: - On mobile, move your phone around to explore in all directions. - On desktop, use your mouse to drag the video around your screen. - If you have Cardboard, tap the Cardboard icon in the bottom right of the YouTube player, insert your phone into Cardboard, and look around. If you have Google Daydream View, just place your phone into the headset. About Waymo: Waymo is an autonomous driving technology company with a mission to make it safe and easy for people and things to move around. With the Waymo Driver, we can improve the world’s mobility while saving thousands of lives. Connect with Waymo: We're hiring: https://waymo.com/joinus/ Follow Waymo on Twitter: https://twitter.com/waymo Follow Waymo on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/waymo Follow Waymo on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/waymo Like Waymo on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Waymo/
5 AMAZING SpaceX Rocket Landing Videos (Engineering Masterpiece)

5 AMAZING SpaceX Rocket Landing Videos (Engineering Masterpiece)

Historically, most rockets have needed to use all of their available fuel in order to get their payload into space. SpaceX rockets were built from the beginning with reusability in mind—they have enough built-in fuel margin to deliver a Dragon to the space station and return the first-stage to Earth. That extra fuel is needed to reignite the engines a few times to slow the rocket down and ultimately land the first stage after it has sent the spacecraft on its way. In addition to extra fuel the rocket has small, foldable heat-resistant wings called grid fins needed for steering the first-stage as it plummets from the edge of space through Earth’s atmosphere, cold-gas thrusters on the top of the first-stage that are used to flip the rocket around as it begins its journey back to Earth, and strong but lightweight carbon fiber landing legs are deployed as it approaches touchdown. All of these systems, while built and programmed by humans, are totally automated once the rocket is launched—and are reacting and adjusting their behavior based on incoming, real-time data. Join 'Engineering World' like many others to get access to very special perks: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCh2wZoBynUkHmTX2GOwAKKg/join Also, kindly consider subscribing to our channel if you liked the video: https://geni.us/SubscribeChannel Watch some of our other interesting videos: Are Wind Turbines really Environmentally Friendly? Link: https://youtu.be/MVHzfUWul2Y Which is the best seaplane ever made? Link: https://youtu.be/XNQ9hnJMiY8 Can SpaceX rockets really land from the space? Link: https://youtu.be/aH9JQ4Kash0

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