A startup you’ve probably never heard of took its driverless semi-truck on a road test in Tampa, Fla., this week, Orlando TV station WESH reported.

Starsky Robotics’ technology controls acceleration, braking and steering, but the autonomous test, which included a driver in case something went wrong, came with little mileage — at least for now.

CDL Life, a trucking news website, reported the test was covered by several outlets, but “most of them gave up on their live coverage of the event after the truck didn’t move for about an hour.” Tampa TV station WFLA stuck with their live coverage plan.

The elevated reversible lanes of the Selmon Expressway in Tampa were closed to traffic after morning rush hour for the test. The expressway has allowed driverless vehicle testing since 2014, WFLA reported.

Starsky Robotics started testing in the Sunshine State back in mid-February, according to Wired, when the company sent its truck on a 7-mile journey — with no one inside. With more testing to come, “Starsky expects to start making completely driverless deliveries in Florida by the end of 2018, with at least one truck,” Wired reported.

Unlike its competitors, Uber and Embark, that are keeping humans an active part of the driving equation, Starsky doesn’t want humans in tractor-trailer cabs at all. Instead, it wants truck driving to become a remote-controlled affair.

Starsky’s trucks will handle the highway miles on their own, and a human will grab the wheel from an office to handle complex surface streets, Wired said. These new “truck drivers” will work in buildings that look like call centers, monitor 10 to 30 vehicles at a time through video links and use a videogame-controller-like wheel to take control as needed.

But robotic semis could be a benefit and a detriment to the trucking industry.

While driverless semis may help cut down on truck-related crashes on U.S. roadways — which take an estimated 4,000 lives a year — as well as beef-up the delivery for our online shopping culture, these robotic trucks “could threaten the jobs of nearly 3 million people who do the work today,” Wired reported.

Read more about the Florida test here, and more about driverless trucks here.