As we look back at the history of cars, we can see that for most of the 20th century, the technology was mostly the domain of scientists.

    Cars were powered by engines, transmissions, and a steering wheel that was in constant use.

    The technology was generally rudimentary, but it allowed people to drive safely on public roads.

    The problem was that while cars were capable of taking us places, they were also extremely dangerous.

    For the average car driver, these dangers were often more about the fact that they were dangerous than about how fast they could go.

    There was little to no oversight, and many people simply drove to work, to school, to a friend’s house, and everywhere else.

    Even though these vehicles were safe, the drivers often found themselves stuck behind them and needed to find a way to get to safety.

    The road was paved, and people were supposed to pay attention to where they were going.

    If the road was rough, it could be treacherous.

    The only way for people to avoid these hazards was by using a “lane”.

    When cars were able to travel on the roads, the roads were often wide enough to allow people to go up and down them without needing to turn left or right.

    And that was that.

    The world changed dramatically during the 1950s, 1960s, and 1970s, when cars got much safer, with cars able to drive at a safe distance from each other, with lane markings, and with the introduction of advanced safety systems.

    By the 1980s, the world had moved from being an “autonomous” world to a “car-free” world.

    As we continue to drive our cars into the future, it will be interesting to see what happens.

    But for now, what’s next?

    The road to self-driving cars is one of the most important questions we’ll face for a long time to come.

    This article was originally published on Polygon.

    Read the original article.