Tesla’s full self-driving beta version 10.2 is planned to be delivered to approximately 1,000 Tesla owners with a “perfect” safety score. Explaining the delay, CEO Elon Musk said there were “some last-minute concerns about construction.”
Tesla owners were excited. Earlier this week when Musk. Announced that about 1,000 to 1,000 drivers are perfect. Security scoreOn a scale of 0 to 100, the company determines whether the driver will have an accident in the future – receiving FSD beta version 10.2 at midnight on Friday. Contrary to its name, the software does not allow Tesla cars to run on their own. It provides assistance on highways and city roads but requires driver supervision at all times.
As with all Musk Deadline, It was taken with a grain of salt. Finally, Tesla did not roll out FSD.
“Some last minute concerns about this construction. It is likely to be released on Sunday or Monday. Sorry for the delay,” the CEO said. Tweeted Early Saturday.
Musk did not elaborate on why the delay was due to last-minute concerns. However, it is not surprising to hear that FSD 10.2 has issues. About Two months agoTesla said FSD beta version 9, which had been delayed for years, could “do the wrong thing at the worst of times.”
Tesla’s initial plan was to release version 10.2 to approximately 100 drivers with a score of 100/100. And analyzed how they worked with the software for several days. If released. Looked good, smile. Explained, 10.2 Drivers with scores of 99 and below will gradually start coming. The CEO said the FSD system operates about 2,000 drivers a year. Said in September, Including it it is needed To live like this.
“Sometimes the FSD beta system looks so good that vigilance is not necessary, but it is. Also, any beta user who is not very careful will be booted,” Musk said at the time.
According to Tesla’s website, A driver’s safety score is based on five metrics called “safety factors”, which are: 1,000 collision warnings ahead, hard braking, aggressive turns, unsafe pursuits, and forced autopilot separation. ۔ A high score indicates a. Safe Driver, the company claims, most drivers expect their safety score to be 80 and above.
Tesla has recently come under fire from regulators such as the National Transportation Safety Board. The head of the agency, Jennifer Homandy, said. The Wall Street Journal. In September, the company said it should not release the latest FSD beta unless it addresses a security flaw in its technology.