Share with your friends

I See. I Think. I Drive (I Learn)

I See. I Think. I Drive (I Learn)

New KPMG report: Learn about how deep learning is revolutionizing the way we interact with our cars.



Relaterat innehåll


KPMG report: Deep learning & autonomy will accelerate the birth of a new $1 trillion autonomous mobility services market

Deep learning will be the driving force that propels fully autonomous vehicles into reality. And it will impact virtually every corner of the industry. Whether you are an automaker, automotive supplier, technology firm, or any other player in the automotive value chain, opportunity is up for grabs. So how will you seize it?

The new KPMG report titled “I see. I think. I drive. (I Learn),” notes that the direct impacts of deep learning will revolutionize the nature of doing business for automakers. Deep learning is a critical enabler of building a self-driving vehicle that can operate without human intervention. Underlying those efforts is the need for the vehicle to “see,” “think,” “drive,” and “learn.” It is through this last “learning” step where deep learning will be critical to achieving fully autonomous cars.

Key developments for automakers to contemplate if they are to survive:

  • Vehicle operation and ownership is changing. With deep learning, autonomy and mobility, car ownership is shifting from individually-owned vehicles to shared driving experiences, increasing consumer focus on mobility and transportation on demand.
  • Mobility services will be a major new market and therefore a critical battleground. By 2030, a new mobility services segment worth well over $1 trillion dollars will emerge for products and services related to autonomy, mobility, and connectivity.
  • Most car companies won’t simply be automakers anymore. As deep learning accelerates autonomy, carmakers will make choices whether to remain pure automakers or to become mobility service providers, or both.
  • The nervous system will become the center of the vehicle design. Automotive product development and manufacturing is changing to emphasize the car’s nervous system, which includes computer “brain,” sensors, controls, driver interaction and data storage even more than the powertrain.
  • Talent is the new arms race. There are precious few people capable of building deep learning systems. Automotive players are already scrambling to find them.

© 2020 KPMG AB, a Swedish Aktiebolag and a member firm of the KPMG global organization of independent member firms affiliated with KPMG International Limited, a private English company limited by guarantee. All rights reserved.


For more detail about the structure of the KPMG global organization please visit

Kontakta oss


Want to do business with KPMG?


loading image Offertförfrågan