In the first match, Lae Juniors posted an impressive 6/149 off their allotted 20 overs against Mt Hagen with Jeremiah Aloha (65) and Doko Rupa (41) leading the way at the top of the order, while Sent Michael (2/25) and Godfrey Tembon (2/28) picked up two wickets each. In reply, Mt Hagen were never in the chase to be eventually bowled out for 91 in the 20th over with Paul Nigani (2/6) and Michael Malum (2/15) the best with the ball for the Lae Juniors.In the second match of the day, Lae Juniors continued their impressive form with the bat posting 5/120 off 15 overs against Madang. Aloha followed up with another half century, posting an unbeaten 52 with the bat while Douglas Kiwary (3/25) picked up impressive figures with the ball. In reply, Madang were no match for the Lae Juniors being bowled out for 46 inside 14 overs, Aloha backed up with the ball to take 3/3 to hand Lae Junios another comfortable victory.In the final match Madang defeated Mt Hagen by five wickets, chasing down the victory target of 72 in 13.1 overs. John Vianme was the difference in the match, taking 4/9 for Madang to help reduce Mt Hagen to 8/71 off their allotted 15 overs. The Transhighway Cup is a four-day men’s cricket tournament features five teams from the Highlands and Momase regions – Lae Seniors, Lae Juniors, Madang, Goroko and Mt Hagen.Match Summaries (Day 3)Lae Juniors 6/149 (20) Jeremiah Aloha 65, Doko Rupa 41, Sent Michael 2/25, Godfrey Tembon 2/28 defeated Mt Hagen 10/91 (19.2) Erick Pora 10, Paul Nigani 2/6, Michael Malum 2/15 by 58 runs.Lae Juniors 5/120 (15) Jeremiah Aloha 52*, Douglas Kiwarp 3/25 defeated Madang 10/46 (13.2) Paul Sibeth 22, Jeremiah Aloha 3/3, Paul Nigani 2/11 by 74 runs.Mt Hagen 8/71 (15) Ivan Alap 12, John Vianme 4/9 defeated by Madang 5/72 (13.1) Erick O 31, Jordan Tembon 2/9, Molo Kumbazi 2/18 by 5 wickets.
Jaguar Still Committed To Formula E Despite Upcoming Cuts ‘The system was tested on a “fabricated street scene” at JLR’s manufacturing facility, using autonomous pods built by specialist firm Aurrigo. The company also involved cognitive psychologists in the trial, using their expertise to design the scenarios.According to JLR, the scientists were able to gauge people’s reactions to the vehicles and their new form of communication.Eventually, JLR says this kind of vehicle-to-pedestrian communication could see vehicles share journey updates or even the obstacles they have detected with other road users.Pete Bennett, Jaguar Land Rover’s future mobility research manager, said the company was hoping to find out just which details an autonomous car should share with pedestrians in order to make people trust them.“The trials are about understanding how much information a self-driving vehicle should share with a pedestrian to gain their trust,” he said. “Just like any new technology, humans have to learn to trust it, and when it comes to autonomous vehicles, pedestrians must have confidence they can cross the road safely. This pioneering research is forming the basis of ongoing development into how self-driving cars will interact with people in the future.” The pods will project their planned route onto the ground.Jaguar Land Rover has invented a new system that projects an autonomous vehicle’s planned path onto the road to alert other road users of its intentions.The British car manufacturer says the “intelligent” technology can beam a series of symbols onto the road surface to display the car’s predetermined direction or lane.More Jaguar news Source: Electric Vehicle News How Has The Jaguar I-Pace Changed The Mindset Within JLR? Author Liberty Access TechnologiesPosted on January 28, 2019Categories Electric Vehicle News The technology has been created as part of Jaguar Land Rover’s (JLR) ongoing research into developing people’s trust in driverless cars, after studies found that 41 percent of drivers and pedestrians were concerned about sharing the roads with driverless vehicles.Partly funded by the government, which is aiming to make the UK a hub for autonomous vehicle testing and development, the tests are collectively known as the Autodrive project.Last year, JLR revealed it had been working on autonomous pods that can make ‘eye contact’ with pedestrians, in the hope of finding out whether virtual ‘eyes’ fitted to the front of the vehicles would make pedestrians less wary of crossing the road in front of the car.In the latest round of Autodrive tests, the autonomous cars projected white bars onto the road in front of them. By changing the spacing between the bars, the vehicle could communicate its plans to slow down or accelerate, while the bars could fan left or right to indicate a turn. U.S. Jaguar EV Sales Share Increased To 6.4% In December