First the good news. I drove an AP1 until April of this year and now drive an AP2 which recently was updated to 2017.36. On divided highways, I’m convinced it is now superior to AP1, or at the very least superior to the AP1 version that I was driving in April. I think it’s pretty much the same in-lane, but switching lanes and reacting to other cars which switch lanes I think it is definitely smoother and more graceful; same with reacting to slow-moving or stopped cars ahead. If I’ve got a nitpick, it is that it still takes too long to wait for a car ahead which is switching out of the lane—as though it fears that even when the other car is almost out of the lane it could suddenly change its mind and whip back in. Oh and yes, there is some very tiny ping-ponging, but only enough for the driver to notice, not a passenger. Now the bad news. On undivided highways, even very smooth well-marked undivided highways, my AP2 is completely useless. Why? The vehicle seems to have no idea what the Speed Limit is. I don’t know if this is a Tom Tom problem or a Tesla problem, but it’s only been occurring for the past few months. On the divided highways the vehicle knows what the Speed Limit is, but on the undivided highways it doesn’t. So what the vehicle does is “assume” that the Speed Limit is 60 km/hr (35 mi/hr). This is far too low for an undivided highway--here in Ontario, Canada the standard for undivided highways is 80 km/hr (50mi/hr), so even if you set the AP speed offset to much higher over the limit, the vehicle caps the offset at plus 10km/hr (5 mi/hr) which is still below the actual speed limit and thus dangerous. On the other hand, it’s also too high for in town use. Now, I should say that within the City of Toronto the vehicle knows what the Speed Limits are, it’s when you get outside Toronto that it seems to blank out. But I find it hard to believe that Tom Tom wouldn’t know what the Speed Limit is on major (but undivided) routes in Canada. Does anyone know where this problem is coming from?