A system using radar sensors, a way to check whether a car’s interior is occupied, and a way to monitor vital signs. A radar sending unit, a radar receiving unit, and a signal processing and control unit make up the radar sensor system.
The demand for safety systems has increased as a result of the constantly growing vehicle population, which also raises the danger of traffic fatalities in both passenger and commercial vehicles. Automotive safety is now a top priority for the automotive industry. Active and Passive safety systems are the two categories of safety systems. While passive safety systems work to protect passengers in the event of a collision, active safety systems work to avoid crashes.
Currently, some vehicles have up to eight airbags instead of only two. The aim of the airbag is to reduce the speed of the occupant to zero with minimal or no damage. Up to 200 kph is the top speed at which an airbag can rupture (322 miles per hour). If a youngster is seated close to the airbag, it has the potential to cause serious injuries or death.
The Global In-vehicle occupancy detection radar market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
Aqara is getting ready to launch their new occupancy sensor. The coming behemoth of the smart home The Aqara Human Presence Sensor FP1 is the company’s newest sensor, and it is about to go on sale. as this gadget doesn’t use any kind of pixel-based detection found in smart cameras or a PIR sensor like those found in conventional motion detection systems. The FP1 employs a technique known as mmWave, according to Wikipedia.
As a result, the sensor can detect people far more precisely than a typical PIR (Passive Infrared) sensor, which depends on detecting infrared light emitted by objects in its range of vision. According to Aqara’s blurb, this can accurately determine whether someone is present in the space even if they are largely still (i.e. sleeping). The homeowner is provided a more precise picture of occupancy by using 60GHz millimeter wave technology, a horizontal angle of 120, and radial detection of real-time dynamics within a 5-meter radius.
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