T-log

The future of transportation

Autonomous

An adaptation of the T-pod designed to carry logs, the T-log is capable of SEA level 4 self-driving. It has no driver’s cab, but can be remote-controlled by a human operator when appropriate. No driver’s cab – and no driver – means a smaller vehicle, increased loading capacity, greater flexibility, increased safety, lower operating costs and optimized energy consumption, allowing the T-log to run solely on batteries.

T-log
T-log

All-electric

All-electric means zero-noise, zero-emission propulsion. Emitting no greenhouse gases or toxic nitrogen oxides, the T-log is an environmentally and health friendly alternative to diesel powered trucks.

Battery

Einride takes a life-cycle approach to batteries. Avoiding the use of “conflict minerals”, Einride requires complete documentation on the origin of all raw materials. Second-, even third-life applications are considered during the design process, as well as end-of-life recyclability, to guarantee the sustainability of the solution.

Heavy Duty

An up-powered adaptation of the T-pod, the T-log is designed to withstand the rigours of a demanding environment. Equipped with a 300kWh battery, it can carry a 16-tonne load and navigate forest roads.

Aware

Equipped with cameras, radars and lidars (“3D scanners”), the T-log has 360- degree awareness of its surroundings. With no blind spots, no dead angles, and at no risk of dozing off, it is a vigilant, cautious and predictable fellow road traveller.

Lidar

Lidars use an infrared laser beam – reflected on a rotating mirror – instead of an electromagnetic pulse, to survey the surroundings. A fast-developing technology, lidars can detect any object, regardless of its characteristics.

Radar

Time-tested and rugged, radar sensors emit an electromagnetic pulse which reflects off objects and return to the receiver, giving information about the object's location and speed, much like a bat’s use of sound waves to navigate in the dark.

Camera

Sensitive to color and contrast, cameras can read lane markings and traffic signs. A passive sensor, cameras complements active sensors like radars and lidars, adding redundancy to the T-log’s situation awareness system.

black illustration of feature
circle next to headerLidar

Lidars use an infrared laser beam – reflected on a rotating mirror – instead of an electromagnetic pulse, to survey the surroundings. A fast-developing technology, lidars can detect any object, regardless of its characteristics.

black illustration of feature
circle next to headerRadar

Time-tested and rugged, radar sensors emit an electromagnetic pulse which reflects off objects and return to the receiver, giving information about the object's location and speed, much like a bat’s use of sound waves to navigate in the dark.

black illustration of feature
circle next to headerCamera

Sensitive to color and contrast, cameras can read lane markings and traffic signs. A passive sensor, cameras complements active sensors like radars and lidars, adding redundancy to the T-log’s situation awareness system.

Computer

The T-log uses the NVIDIA DRIVE platform for its autonomous smarts.

Animation of tlogs in the forest.

Interconnected

Connected to an intelligent routing software, providing it with real-time traffic data, the T-log can adjust its route to avoid congestion miles ahead, optimizing battery use and delivery time.

// SetGear sets the raw bit-level value of Gear. func (msg *Message) SetGear(value uint64) *Message { msg.payload.SetBits(start_Gear, length_Gear, value) return msg } // EncodeGear encodes and sets the value of Gear. func (msg *Message) EncodeGear(value int64) *Message { clamped := signal.ClampDecimal( min_Gear, max_Gear, value) encoded := signal.EncodeDecimal( scale_Gear, offset_Gear, clamped) msg.SetGear(encoded) return msg }

Loading capacity16 tons
Range200km on one charge
Top speed85km/h (electronically limited)
Battery capacity300kWh
Size7.3 x 2.5m (approximately)
Weight26 tons fully loaded
Tlog