Getting to the airport can be irritating. But what has happened recently with a bunch of drivers on their way to Denver International Airport, this past Sunday is probably high on the list of disappointing experiences. Almost 100 drivers were caught unprepared when Google mistakenly pushed them around a traffic jam and on an unpaved and muddy road, leaving them jammed and jammed. car services. But wrong mounds are usually not the cause. According to some reports, drivers rely on Google Maps to force them to descend on the DIA road near Peña Boulevard.
"I thought there might be some kind of environment around it," and I pulled it out on Google Maps, and it gave me a half-way trip, "Connie Monsie said. "Initially it was 43 minutes and it would have been 23 instead, so I took the exit and went to where I was told. Eventually, he took me to a road that became dirt. I was not the only one, probably there were a hundred cars. "
Many of the cars were crashed on two wheels and sank into the clay mud from the Colorado soil. If it had not been raining recently, the pavement was known to be dirty, others noted.
Monsees said she had managed to cross the mud track due to the traction of all wheels. On the way, she even helped two strangers reach the airport by providing them with a quick elevator, but eventually ripped the wheel cover of her car from the front passenger side.
In a statement responding to queries from reporters, Google said the road was not marked as private, and thus the artificial intelligence system was included as a potential driver bout.
Although Google advertises its Maps app, it tries to help alleviate congestion by providing drivers with new route paths. Ultimately, they encourage drivers to use their own judgment as Maps are not always perfect .
"While we always work to provide the best guidelines, problems can arise due to unforeseen circumstances such as weather." We encourage all drivers to follow local laws, stay alert and use their best beliefs in time driving, "said a Google spokesman for ABC .