The Tesla Inc Model S driver who fell into a police car in Laguna Beach, California, Tuesday, and on Wednesday afternoon, the driver told them that the Tesla police were on the “Autopilot” model at the time.
The driver was injured slightly, the Laguna Beach Sergeant Jim Cota said, who posted photographs of damaged areas showing great damage at the end of the Tesla and at the back of the police car.
Autopilot is a legitimate modern way that the company claims to be a high-quality pilot.
“Tesla has been well known that Autopilot does not cause the car to be damaged by any accident,” said the company after the accident and could not prove the driver in Autopilot mode.
Most of the fire damage in Tesla’s car this year has been severely damaged by Chief Executive Officer Elon Musk, who admits that his company’s vehicles are most secure in trading.
Earlier this month, the U.S. The National Highway Traffic Administration Administration (NHTSA) sent a group to investigate the damage to Tesla car in South Jordan, Utah.
The driver walked 60 miles (60 km) an hour while Model S jumped into a fiery car that stood on a red fire, according to the police.
The police in Utah said data from Tesla indicated that the driver helped Autopilot about 1 minute and 22 seconds before the fall.
The report said he took his hand on the wheel “within two seconds” while doing the work and did not touch the wheel for the next 80 seconds until the damage occurred.
NHTSA is also investigating the severe damage to March that used Tesla Model X using Autopilot that struck the broadcast.
The organization also sees that January’s automotive damage to the Tesla car that appears to be moving in the Autopilot which mounted a car. All of these events were in California.
The National Transportation Safety Board of the United States is also investigating the four Tesla accidents that occurred since last year, three of which were reviewed by NHTSA.
Tesla’s Model S Owner’s Manual warns that some autopilot features “cannot detect all objects and may not be able to brake/decelerate a stationary vehicle or object, especially when driving at speeds in excess of 50 miles per hour (80 km)” And when the vehicle in front of the driver “moves out of the driving path and the stationary vehicle or object is in front of you.”