Self-driving startup Nuro has introduced a fully autonomous van designed to deliver groceries and other local goods on short hauls.

Founded in 2016 by ex-Waymo principal engineers Dave Ferguson and Jiajun Zhu, the Nuro minivan is a slightly V-shaped delivery pod weighs approximately 1,500 pounds and measures 3.5-feet wide, sporting a tinted glass windshield and gray body. Its interior incorporates a modular system, customized by its operators depending on the type of goods carried, such as refrigeration systems for grocery deliveries. Its maximum payload will be 250 pounds.

“We started Nuro to make products that will have a massive impact on the things we do every day,” said Nuro co-founder Dave Ferguson in a statement. “Our world-class software, hardware, and product teams have spent the past 18 months applying their expertise to deliver on this mission. The result is a self-driving vehicle designed to run your errands for you. It is poised to change the way that businesses interact with their local customers.”

In its announcement, Nuro cited $92 million in new Series A venture capital with a staff infusion from popular Bay Area, Calif. companies, including Apple and Tesla, with expertise in robots and artificial intelligence. No agreement has yet to be reached with customers, although talks are underway with retailers who have yet to be named.

Nuro’s delivery concept follows a slew of similar projects promising local and last-mile delivery of goods and cargo. At the Consumer Electronics Show this month, Toyota debut its e-Palette concept, which has already secured partnerships with Pizza Hut and Amazon, with its anticipated debut during the 2020 Olympics. In Aug. 2017, Ford and Dominos also collaborated on driverless pizza delivery in Ann Arbor, Mich.

The next step for Nuro is to secure a permit from the U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration to test its fleet with an initial six self-driving vans.