No matter who you talk to about self-driving cars, it's clear no one really knows who will prevail and win over the market.
Some are aware that Alphabet has a self-driving segment, Waymo, but rarely do they know it's been operating in Phoenix for a year, providing 400 rides a day. Others know that General Motors is in on the mix and that Ford Motor Co is working on a smart city concept. Others more knowledge may have heard of some of the startups or that Daimler is teaming up with Bosch and Nvidia for its autonomous taxi ambitions.
That brings us to Nvidia, a company that, short of those who follow its stock or the AV segment closely, don't seem to realize that it's the likely winner from autonomous driving.
Why is Nvidia a likely winner? It doesn't program the systems that pilot AVs nor does it make all the hardware components that may be commoditized in the future. But it develops all the necessary equipment to make autonomous driving efficient, safe and a reality. Nvidia is also quietly building an ecosystem that will thrive as autonomous driving gains traction over the years. How? Let's break it down with a little help from Nvidia's senior director of automotive Danny Shapiro.
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