The video chronicles the story of a young, blind boy in Korea who loves cars and plays with toy versions of them in his home.
But, unfortunately, his blindness prevents him from having a true driving experience. As the video shows, the boy is unable to participate in go karts with other kids his age.
The car also gives verbal instructions while stopping or when an obstacle is in the vicinity. When the car approaches a yellow barrier, it swerves around it with plenty of time.
The video ends by showing how Hyundai cars use sensors to detect curves in the road or objects they must navigate around.
It's a model we are already starting to see in some corners of the world. Citymobil2 —a pilot program for automated transportation systems funded by the European Union — has installed electric, driverless shuttles in several countries that are transporting passengers on public roads without any driver present.
Here's the video. It's in Korean, but you don't really need to speak the language to understand what it's trying to convey.