crawford, a search engine, announced that its vehicles will no longer automatically connect to a Google Maps database in favor of a more traditional, self-driving, route-finding service.
That means that users will need to be logged in to their Google Maps account to navigate to their cars, which will now work as a real-time “driver” in a way that’s easier on Google’s servers.
The service will not be available in the United States and Canada, but Google Maps users in those regions will still be able to access the crawford website.
The news comes just two weeks after the Google Maps app became a bit more robust in the face of the threat of driverless cars, with more data being shared, more maps and more interactive features.
Google Maps has been able to offer some navigation features since the introduction of the Google Home in late 2015, but the integration of the car data into the Google map platform is the first time the company has done it in a meaningful way.
This is probably the most ambitious attempt yet to combine Google’s mapping capabilities with autonomous driving.
The Google Maps service is not just a data collection tool for Google.
It is also a data management tool for other car companies, including Audi, Volvo, Mercedes, Toyota, Honda, Hyundai, Volkswagen, and many others.
The idea behind this is that the data from your cars can be shared with other car makers and developers and the data can be used to improve a product or service.
There is some risk in this kind of relationship: if your car crashes, you may not have access to the data to develop a replacement, but if your competitor’s car has similar software, you can share it with them and improve your product or the quality of your service.
As the technology evolves, it will be possible to use the data in a number of ways, from improved navigation algorithms to more accurate vehicle driving and more personalized recommendations.
Google’s announcement came a few weeks after Google announced it had acquired mapping software company Navteq for $1.2 billion.