When using an advanced driver-assistance system (ADAS) in a vehicle, automotive manufactures and researchers don’t just need to know if the system meets all specified requirements; they also need to know if the system really does what it was intended to do, even in changing environmental conditions. One of today’s most common automotive testing standards, ISO 26262, which is the common standard for defining functional safety for electronic and electrical systems throughout their lifecycles, falls short in this area.
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Improving driving safety through the reduction in opportunities for human error has been a focus of automotive manufacturers since the 1970s when anti-lock braking systems were first introduced. Automated features have since evolved to include more advanced technologies such as blind spot monitoring, adaptive cruise control, and self-parking. These features are now commonly known as advanced driver-assistance systems (ADAS).