When you’re driving your car to work in Arizona, Google has set a speed limit of 70 miles per hour and posted signs on the road that tell drivers to avoid intersections.
Now the company is making it easy to get around the state, by offering up a self-driven car to ride along for free.
The company is rolling out a self, or driverless, version of its Waymo autonomous vehicles, which are essentially cars that can drive themselves without human intervention.
The autonomous cars are being tested in Arizona and Texas, and will likely roll out nationwide as early as this month.
While Waymo and Google are both testing the self-controlled cars, Arizona is the first state to get them on the roads.
Arizona law requires any driverless car to have an alert system to allow for its presence.
The Arizona Department of Transportation will allow for the cars to be driven at a speed of 60 miles per day or less.
The self-drive cars are equipped with sensors that allow them to monitor traffic and respond to emergency situations.
Google says the self drive cars are capable of navigating more than 40,000 miles on the highway, which is the equivalent of driving about 20 miles an hour, at speeds of up to 70 miles an day.
Google has said that the self drives will be available for sale in the first quarter of 2019.
The vehicles can travel on city streets or highways without the use of a steering wheel or pedals, and can be controlled by a smartphone or a laptop connected to the vehicle’s internet connection.
The state is also considering requiring a $1,000 registration fee to get one of the self driven vehicles on the public roads.
The automated vehicles are equipped to detect hazards on the roadway and warn drivers of potential accidents.
Google will be selling the self driving cars at $50,000 to $75,000 for a set of four, with the cost per vehicle dropping to $25,000 in 2019, according to a company press release.
Google is also testing the vehicles in California, Oregon, Washington and Nevada, where the company has set up a pilot program to test the vehicles at traffic lights and intersections.