Application of Adobe push-net combined vehicle to Predictive Automotive problems







The application aims to predict or alleviate serious mechanical problems in the worst-case scenario.

At the annual summit in As Vegas, Adobe unveiled a cloud-based application designed to predict or mitigate serious mechanical problems in the worst-case scenario, according to media reports. The service, which has not yet been named, will use vehicle telemetry to provide predictive advice on vehicle maintenance. The application could save hundreds of dollars for owners by capturing key data points such as battery performance and engine health and making recommendations for component maintenance. In addition, the app allows users to send consolidated, anonymous reports to car makers that can be used by car makers to identify problems in a fleet Pattern.

Application dashboards for use by users calculate and collate indicators such as fuel economy, battery voltage, (RPM) per minute and engine load percentage, and are advised to appear in the form of natural language notifications and a driving status icon in the upper right corner. A quick interface chart shows car acceleration, engine usage, and geographic Broadmoor over time.

The user interface for car-makers will highlight the medium, low and high risk of engine and battery failures. Statistical data such as battery voltage and RPM for all brands and models will be averaged along with pie charts showing how the fleet is made up of vehicles.

In fact, the application is not a new idea. Recently, Canadian platform provider Mojo and Bosch have established a partnership with Bosch to deploy an integrated Internet of things platform for connected vehicles that detects incidents and assesses their severity. And the cloud through Mojo transfers data to emergency service personnel. In addition, the Heineken Auto Care Center sells a 4G electronic dog, the Heineken Bevvy, which connects to the vehicle's second-generation in-vehicle automatic Diagnostic system (BOD-II) interface to diagnose, monitor vehicle performance and drive style, and provide construction Discussion. A similar service is offered by San Francisco-based Automatic, which was acquired by Marius in 2017, and Munich offers a similar service with Homiletic, an insurance provider that pays for miles.




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