Ummm... (Score: 4, Funny) by firstname.lastname@example.org on 2016-08-23 01:29 (#1RB16) Seems like asking "How long before chainsaws are weaponized". Both are pretty-close to a weapon in their regular form. Re: Ummm... (Score: 1) by email@example.com on 2016-08-23 21:05 (#1RE1D) >Seems like asking "How long before chainsaws are weaponized". Both are pretty-close to a weapon in their regular form.Well, yes, but chainsaws aren't on the verge of being able to operate autonomously. People screw up and cause accidents with both chainsaws and cars, but chainsaws aren't usually used in crowds or operated in swarms (like traffic) the way cars are. No one is busy outfitting chainsaws to work without human guidance and they aren't usually let loose on the highways where they could cause major havoc. A chainsaw is typically a one-on-one operation and when you drop it, it usually stops being an active hazard. Autonomous cars have the ability to cause far more damage to groups of people, especially if driven into a crowd or made to cross into oncoming traffic. Re: Ummm... (Score: 1) by firstname.lastname@example.org on 2016-08-25 14:15 (#1RKZQ) Oh my sweet, sweet, summer child.https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6Viwwetf0gUNOTE: I realize there's probably someone controlling this from a remote, which you see at one point, but it's a pretty small step for this to be automatized. Re: Ummm... (Score: 1) by email@example.com on 2016-08-25 16:39 (#1RMG5) Nonsense.There are loads of companies working on developing autonomous vehicles; I doubt there's even one working on developing autonomous chainsaws.If you really think that chainsaws are as a big a potential danger as autonomous vehicles are, I have some wonderful seaside property in Arizona I'd like to sell you. I also own a bridge in New York I'd be willing to part with for the right price.