Yes, I think that the algorithms are going to be sophisticated enough to understand black ice, slippage of the wheels, etc. They'll be able to identify more quickly than you what's happening to the vehicle from a geometry perspective.
It's also one of the reasons that I believe autonomous driving is further out than, say, Uber would like to claim. Uber has a business reason for wanting autonomous drive. It's their business model. They don't survive without it.
There's very little testing in Canada for autonomous drive. We have an autonomous car at QNX, and in the winter it behaves much differently on snow and ice. We're nowhere near being prepared to handle those situations. I think people are still better at handling those situations, but I think the technology, with machine learning and AI, will be able to react appropriately to those types of situations.