A new technology developed by the US Department of Agriculture will help animals in the United States cross borders without human intervention.
The USDA has partnered with California-based company BlueCross BlueShield to develop a technology called Chrome DevMode that uses sensors in vehicles to automatically detect and detect an animal crossing a border without the animal ever crossing a human crossing the border.
The technology is designed to detect animals that have not crossed the border before and automatically shut down the vehicle.
The BlueCross company said in a statement that Chrome Dev mode will be available in the fall of 2018.
BlueCross said Chrome Dev Mode works by collecting data on how animals are interacting with humans and the vehicles they use.
It will analyze this information and recommend changes to the vehicles’ behaviors to reduce cross-border collisions.
The technology also allows BlueCross to identify animals that are likely to be injured or killed by vehicles that cross the border, or to help to minimize damage to animals.
The company said it expects the technology to reduce the number of animals that cross a border by about 25%.
The new technology will allow the U.S. Border Patrol to better identify and respond to border crossing incidents and provide better animal welfare management.
Department of Transportation said the technology will also reduce the risk of cross-country travel for animals.
The company said Chrome dev mode will not be available for all vehicles, but that it is being rolled out across all vehicles by the end of 2018, and is available for both passenger and commercial vehicles.
Blue Cross said it plans to use Chrome Dev modes in commercial vehicles and will be testing Chrome Dev Modes in its fleet of vehicles.