Hyundai reveals an autonomous Ioniq concept today at the Automobility LA portion of the 2016 Los Angeles auto show, announcing two more autonomous Ioniqs are due at January’s Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas.

Hyundai also uses its L.A. show stage to detail a subscription program for non-autonomous Ioniq EVs and its first large-scale car-sharing partnership, with WaiveCar and featuring the new EV.

The autonomous Ioniq shown today has a look similar to the electric, plug-in hybrid and hybrid Ioniqs, but features three Lidar sensors from IBEO in its front bumper, which has been integrated with the production Ioniq’s smart cruise control’s forward-facing radar and its lane-keep assist cameras.

The IBEO module has one front-laser lidar with a 130-degree array and two side lidars each with a 110-degree array. The car’s front mid-range and long-range radars have respective 90-degree and 45-degree arrays, while master and slave radars in the rear of the car each have a 150-degree array.

Hyundai says the hidden Lidar allows the Ioniq to detect “the absolute position” of vehicles and objects around the car, while the forward-facing radar detects relative location and speed of objects ahead “to aid in route planning.”

A 3-camera array, with two cameras detecting the structure of traffic signals and a third detecting their phase, also determines how close pedestrians are to the vehicle as well as lane markings.

Other features of the autonomous Ioniq include a GPS antenna, determining the precise location of surrounding vehicles, blindspot radar detection for safe lane changes and high-definition mapping data by affiliate Hyundai MnSoft. The mapping data “delivers location accuracy, road grade/curvature, lane-width and indication data,” the Korean automaker says.

Hyundai last December won the right to test self-driving vehicles on Nevada roadways and says the autonomous Ioniqs will be giving media rides up and down the Vegas strip at January’s CES. The car should be able to handle high levels of pedestrian traffic, road construction and roadblocks, speed bumps, dogs off leash, playing children, shopping centers and intersections without traffic signals, Hyundai says.

At its 10,000-person R&D campus in Namyang, South Korea, Hyundai has three autonomous Ioniqs in testing, as well as two autonomous Tucson fuel-cell vehicles.

The automaker promises simple-to-use controls and seamless transitions between active and self-driving modes for its autonomous Ioniq. It also is working on its own autonomous-vehicle operating system, targeting significantly less computing power that should bring about a low-cost platform for installation in vehicles “the average consumer can afford.”