Volkswagen and self-driving startup Aurora Innovations are partnering to integrate Aurora’s self-driving systems into Volkswagen’s vehicles.

Due to have a presence at this month’s Consumer Electronics Show, Volkswagen will leverage Aurora to bring self-driving vehicles to market, working towards the development of improved self-driving software and hardware.

Both brands also have a joint goal of developing Volkswagen’s self-driving “mobility-as-a-service” fleet operations, using SEDRIC, Volkswagen’s self-driving pods, as well as shuttles and delivery vans.

“Our priority at Aurora is to make self-driving cars a reality quickly, broadly and safely, and we know we will get there faster by partnering with innovative automakers like the Volkswagen Group,” said Chris Urmson, Aurora CEO. “This partnership establishes a deep collaboration using Aurora’s self-driving technology, and together we will bring self-driving vehicles to market at scale.”

At the moment, both companies are integrating Aurora’s suite of sensors, hardware, and software into its vehicles. This will carry Level 4 automation, a distinction adopted by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration to describe a car capable of operating without human intervention under certain conditions, with restriction to a geographical area.

Aurora is also working with Hyundai to introduce its technology to an unnamed hydrogen fuel cell powered crossover SUV, which will appear at CES. It will serve as the replacement for the Tucson fuel cell electric vehicle. The Korean automaker’s goal is to bring fully autonomous vehicles to market by 2021.

Founded by former Google CTO for self-driving cars, Chris Urmson, along with CPO Sterling Anderson and CTO Drew Bagnell, former Google and Tesla employees, Aurora Innovations was established in 2016 as a developer of full stack technology for self-driving cars. The firm has offices in Palo Alto, Calif. and Pittsburgh, Pa. According to Urmson’s Linkedin profile, past stints include robotics research at SAIC with a Ph.D. in robots at Carnegie Mellon University. Volkswagen and Hyundai are its first two customers.