South Korean authoritative authorities have austere Samsung to begin testing its self-driving agent tech in the country, letters The Wall Street Journal.

The aggregation is slated to trial its tech on a Hyundai car; a Samsung agent explained that the firm is absorbed only in architecture the all-important algorithms and accouterments for free carriage and not the cartage themselves.

Samsung’s efforts are aided by its $8 billion accretion of in-car audio and ball tech firm Harman; the deal was appear last November and completed in March. As Forbes noted last year, the accretion brought Samsung a team of close 8,000 software engineers focused on cloud-based technologies, whose talents it could tap into for developing self-driving tech.

The aggregation is believed to be using abundant sensors to admit road altitude and obstacles, so as to be appropriately able in all acclimate conditions.

With that, the electronics giant is the latest aspirant in the race to advance and bring free active capabilities to cars, alongside the likes of Tesla, Waymo, Apple, Ford, and BMW. Closer to home, it also has MIT aftereffect firm Nutonomy to argue with, as the aggregation launched self-driving taxis in Singapore last year and is now partnering with Peugeot to test a driverless SUV.

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