The Chinese ADAS and autonomous driving market was worth about RMB5.9 billion in 2017 and is expected to reach RMB42.6 billion in 2021 at an AAGR of 67%
Automotive vision, MMW radar and ADAS are the market segments that develop first with the MMW radar market enjoying an impressive growth rate, closely followed by low-speed autonomous driving. While LiDAR, commercial-vehicle autonomous driving and passenger-car autonomous driving markets lag behind.
As the automobile enters an era of ADAS and autonomous driving, product iteration races up and lifecycle of products is shortened. The automotive market is far smaller than consumer electronics market but sees bigger difficulty in design and higher design and production costs than that in consumer electronics market. Thus automotive ADAS and autonomous driving processor is confronted with higher risks. Hence adequate financial and human resources are required to support the development of automotive ADAS and autonomous driving processors. Globally, only very a few enterprises like NXP and Renesas are capable of developing whole series of ADAS and autonomous driving processors.
With regard to safety certification, autonomous driving chips must attain ASIL B at least, a level only Renesas R-CAR H3 has reached for now. As GPU is a universal design and not car-dedicated design, it is hard to reach the certified safety level of ISO26262 from the point of design. The certification cycle of ASIL is up to two to four years.
Reliability, precision and functionality of stereo camera are well above that of mono camera, but as the stereo camera must use FPGA, it costs much. High costs restraint the application of the stereo camera only on luxury cars. However, with emergence of Renesas and NXP hardcore stereo processors, the stereo camera will be vastly used in ADAS and autonomous driving field, expanding from luxury models to mid-range ones.
With an explosive growth in data transmission, automotive Ethernet will become a standard configuration of the automobile, and Ethernet gateway or Ethernet switch is indispensable to autonomous driving.
Key Topics Covered:
1 Introduction to ADAS and Autonomous Driving 1.1 Definition and Classification of ADAS
Main Functions of ADAS
1.2 Definition and Key Technologies of Autonomous Vehicle 1.2.1 Environmental Perception Technology: from Sensor Perception to Data Fusion
Environmental Perception Technology: Different Sensors Have Different Advantages
1.2.2 Positioning Technology 1.2.3 Path Planning Technology 1.2.4 Automatic Parking Technology 1.3 Grading of Autonomous Driving (SAE) 1.4 Grading of Autonomous Driving (China) 1.5 Regulations on and Standards for ADAS and Autonomous Driving 1.5.1 Amendment to the 1968 Vienna Convention on Road Traffic Allows Autonomous Driving 1.5.2 Regulations on Autonomous Driving Tests 1.5.3 EU Lists 11 Automotive Safety Systems to Become Mandatory from 2021 1.6 Typical Framework of Autonomous Driving 1.6.1 First Step, Positioning
HD Map and V2X
1.6.2 Step 2, Perception
3D Bounding with Route Fusion
1.6.3 Step 3: Traffic Scenario Forecast
Forecast Includes Scenario Understanding
1.6.4 Step 4: Decision-making
Lane Overall Planning
Shorter Routes May Be Not Better.
Behavior Planning Is the Most Difficult
There Are Many Behavior Planning Algorithms, Mostly Immature
1.6.5 Step 5: Action Planning
1.6.6 Step 6: Execution
2 Market Size and Forecast 2.1 Global Sales Volume of Autonomous Vehicles, 2015-2050E 2.2 AAGR of Global ADAS Market, 2017-2025E 2.3 Veoneer: Active Safety Market Is Expected to Reach USD30 Billion by 2025 2.4 Chinese ADAS and Autonomous Driving System Market Size, 2016-2021E 2.5 Concurrent Comparison of Domestic Passenger Car ADAS Cumulative Installations in 2017: ACC, FCW and LKS Saw the Fastest Growth Rate
3 Carmakers' ADAS and Autonomous Driving Strategies 3.1 Geely 3.2 GM Intelligent Driving 3.3 Mobileye Route of Nissan, BMW and Xpeng 3.4 BMW Plans to Mass-produce L3 CO-PILOT in 2021. Intel's Driverless Cars Use 32-beam LiDAR 3.5 Bosch Route of Chang'an, FAW, NIO and SAIC 3.6 Bosch's Autonomous Driving Solutions 3.6.1 Bosch's Domain Controllers - Comparison between Various Domain Controllers 3.6.2 TJP Solutions 3.6.3 Sensor Solutions 3.6.4 HD Map Solutions 3.6.5 Planning for Commercial Vehicle Autonomous Driving 3.7 Aptiv Route of Great Wall - Aptiv's Road Model Relies on LiDAR 3.8 Denso Route of GAC 3.9 Layout of Hyundai L4 Driverless Car Sensors 3.10 Ford Uses High-beam LiDAR as the Core Sensor 3.11 BYTON Collaborates with Aurora
4 Software Architecture of ADAS and Autonomous Driving 4.1 Core Elements of ADAS and Autonomous Driving System 4.2 Introduction to Autosar 4.2.1 Roadmap 4.2.2 Main Members 4.2.3 Classic Version and Adaptive Version 4.2.4 Architecture of Classic Version 4.2.5 Software Stratification of Adaptive Version; Comparison between Classic Version and Adaptive Version 4.2.6 Roadmap of Adaptive Version 4.3 ROS: an Autonomous Driving Operating System 4.3.1 ROS Recognized by Some Carmakers 4.3.2 Introduction to ROS 4.3.3 ROS2.0 Is Close to Real Time 4.3.3 Transformation of ROS 4.3.4 Security of ROS 4.4 QNX ADAS 2.0 Achieves the Highest ASIL D Level 4.4.1 Scope Supported by QNX ADAS 2.0
5 Hardware Architecture of ADAS and Autonomous Driving 5.1 Typical Automotive Network Architecture 5.2 From the Central Gateway to the Domain Controller Structure (NXP) 5.3 Future Automotive Electronic and Electrical Architecture (Bosch) 5.4 Why Use A Domain Controller 5.4.1 Current and Future Automotive Electronic Architecture 5.4.2 Domain Controllers Share Hardware Resources, so that Operating System and Basic Software Realize Sharing 5.4.3 I/O Architecture and Domain Controller 5.4.4 Basis of Domain Controller: Automotive Ethernet, Automotive Bus Comparison 5.5 Automotive Ethernet 5.5.1 Prototype of Automotive Ethernet: EAVB 5.5.2 The Next Step of EAVB: TSN 5.5.3 TSN Network 5.5.4 TSN Ethernet Switch Is the Core of the Future Autonomous Driving Computing System 5.6 The Computing System Architecture Used by Waymo 5.7 NVIDIA PX2: Architecture 5.8 NXP S32G: Gateway 5.8.1 Architecture of NXP Autonomous Driving Blue Box 5.8.2 Gateway and Ethernet Switch 5.9 Architecture of Renesas L4 Computing Platform 5.9.1 Renesas' Vision of the Future Automotive Electronic Architecture
6 Safety Certification of ADAS and Autonomous Driving 6.1 Chip Certification in Line with National Automotive Standards 6.2 AEC Certification 6.3 ISO26262, Functional Safety and ASIL 6.4 ISO26262 Process 6.5 Different Safety Levels Require Different Judgmental Independence 6.6 Typical Structure of Autonomous Driving ECU; the Model Part Reaches the B Level; the Planning Part Reaches the D Level
7 ADAS Processor Vendors 7.1 ADAS and Autonomous Driving Processor Industry 7.1.1 FPGA/GPU/ASIC/CPU/TPU and Machine Learning 7.1.2 Soft/Solid/Hard Core 7.1.3 Solid Core Is the Mainstream 7.1.4 Architecture of Typical L4 Computing System 7.2 ARM 7.2.1 Application Structure of ARM Autonomous Vehicles 7.2.2 Autonomous Driving SoC Design Recommended by ARM 7.2.3 ARM A Series 7.2.4 ARM R Series and M Series 7.3 NXP 7.3.1 NXP Autonomous Driving CPU Roadmap 7.3.2 Roadmap of NXP's ADAS and Autonomous Driving Vision Processing Chip 7.3.3 Introduction to NXP S32V3 7.3.4 NXP S32V3 Vision Processing System 7.3.5 Framework Diagram of NXP ADAS Chassis Control MCU MPC5746R 7.3.6 NXP Autonomous Driving Chassis Control MCU: S32D/S Series 7.4 Renesas 7.4.1 Renesas R-CAR H3 7.4.2 Renesas R-CAR V3H 7.4.3 Renesas RH850/P1H-C MCU with the Highest Safety Level Designed for Chassis Control 7.4.4 Renesas Cooperates with Dibotics to Develop LiDAR Applications 7.4.5 Renesas Partners with USHR in HD Map 7.4.6 Renesas Teams up with QNX and University of Waterloo in Operating System 7.4.7 Renesas Collaborates with Leddartech on LiDAR 7.4.8 Renesas' Cooperation in Autonomous Driving 7.5 Nvidia 7.5.1 Parameters of Nvidia DRIVE Series Products 7.5.2 Circuit Schematic Diagram of PX2 7.5.3 Nvidia DRIVE Xavier 7.5.4 Nvidia DRIVE Pegasus 7.6 Ambarella 7.6.1 Technology Distribution and Roadmap 7.6.2 Core Technology CVflov and Stereo-camera Data Processing Hard Core 7.6.3 Ambarella CV2AQ 7.6.4 Ambarella CV2AQ 7.7 Mobileye 7.7.1 Internal Framework Diagram of Mobileye Eyeq4/5 7.7.2 Dual-EYEQ4 L3 Solutions (HiRain Technologies) 7.8 TDA Series of Texas Instruments 7.8.1 Introduction to TDA2 Series 7.8.2 TDA4 and TIDL 7.8.3 Single-chip MMW Radar Solutions 7.9 Infineon 7.9.1 MEMS LiDAR Solutions 7.9.2 MMW Radar Transceivers