The main difference between Google car and normal car is that all Google cars are driverless and electric, while normal cars are both normal and hybrid, and most normal cars need a driver to drive.
What is Google Car?
Google car is Google’s project that focuses on the development of autonomous cars, especially electric cars. The software that powers Google cars is called Google Chauffeur. It is an autonomous or driverless car. In May 2014, Google introduced a new concept for the driverless car that had no steering wheel or pedals. Google plans to make its cars available to the public in 2020. However, many US states have allowed self-driving cars on their territory. Google’s project team has equipped a test of at least ten cars, including six Toyota Prius, Audi TT and three Lexus RX450h. The car has traversed Lombard Street in San Francisco, famous for its hairpin bends and city traffic.
What is a regular car?
A normal car or normal car is a car that contains only internal combustion engine to run. There is no electric motor in normal cars to help the engine generate power as is present in hybrid cars. Normal cars mainly run on gasoline / diesel / gasoline or gas (CNG / LNG). Some normal cars contain a maximum of two different resources to run. It can be diesel and gasoline or gas. Many sports cars, racing cars, family cars, etc. they are kind of normal cars. Its speed and efficiency is much higher than that of a hybrid car. The collection rate of the regular car is also much higher than that of the hybrid car.
- Normal cars are the ones you see racing on the roads. Google’s car is still in the testing process and will be available to the public in 2020.
- Google cars are electric cars, while normal cars are both normal and hybrid.
- Google cars are driverless or robotic cars, while normal cars can be driverless, but most regular cars still need a driver to drive.
- Since Google cars are electric cars, they contain more electrical parts, while normal cars are mechanical rather than electric compared to Google cars.