2D Box Tracking
3D Box Tracking
Autonomous Driving
许可协议: CC BY-NC-SA 3.0


The object tracking benchmark consists of 21 training sequences and 29 test sequences. Despite the fact that we have labeled 8 different classes, only the classes 'Car' and 'Pedestrian' are evaluated in our benchmark, as only for those classes enough instances for a comprehensive evaluation have been labeled.

Data Collection

Our recording platform is a Volkswagen Passat B6, which has been modified with actuators for the pedals (acceleration and brake) and the steering wheel. The data is recorded using an eight core i7 computer equipped with a RAID system, running Ubuntu Linux and a real-time database. We use the following sensors:

The laser scanner spins at 10 frames per second, capturing approximately 100k points per cycle. The vertical resolution of the laser scanner is 64. The cameras are mounted approximately level with the ground plane. The camera images are cropped to a size of 1382 x 512 pixels using libdc's format 7 mode. After rectification, the images get slightly smaller. The cameras are triggered at 10 frames per second by the laser scanner (when facing forward) with shutter time adjusted dynamically (maximum shutter time: 2 ms). Our sensor setup with respect to the vehicle is illustrated in the following figure. Note that more information on calibration parameters is given in the calibration files and the development kit (see raw data section).

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Data Preview

Label Distribution


Please use the following citation when referencing the dataset:

 author = {[Andreas Geiger]( and [Philip Lenz](
and [Raquel Urtasun](},
 title = {Are we ready for Autonomous Driving? The KITTI Vision Benchmark Suite},
 booktitle = {Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition (CVPR)},
 year = {2012}



Point Cloud, Image,
Max Planck Institute for Intellgent Systems
Our goal is to understand the principles of Perception, Action and Learning in autonomous systems that successfully interact with complex environments and to use this understanding to design future systems