The rest, he said, will come by the end of January.
Intel added on Monday that about two million vehicles from auto makers BMW, Nissan and Volkswagen will use technology from Mobileye to build high-definition maps throughout 2018.
During a keynote delivered during the Consumer Electronics Show 2018, Intel disclosed the progress it has made in the driverless vehicle space.
Intel Chief Executive Brian Krzanich said on Monday 2 million vehicles from BMW, Nissan and Volkswagen would use its unit Mobileye's technology to crowdsource data for building maps that enable autonomous driving. Broadcasts will be available in the USA using a soon-to-be released NBC Sports VR app. Intel will also use 5G during the Olympics Winter Games to show sports and entertainment experiences with VR and 360-degree video.
Krzanich began his keynote addressing a security glitch recently discovered in nearly every Intel processor chip made in the last decade.
Krzanich also added that the firm's autonomous vehicle efforts are being expanded into China following the inking of a partnership with SAIC Motor, a Chinese automaker.
Intel hasn't yet revealed other details, including how reliable the quantum chip is.
The rest of his speech focused on innovation and the not-so-distant future of data-driven technology.
Beyond autonomous cars, Krzanich also demonstrated the Volocopter, a fully electric, vertical takeoff and landing aircraft designed for passenger transport. Intel also shipped its first 49-qubit quantum computing test chip (Tangle Lake) to research partner QuTech. Cavium said it aimed to rival the performance of Intel chips for applications like databases and the content-delivery networks that help speed things like how fast online videos load.
"It is critical that we continue to work with the industry, to excel at customer satisfaction, to act with uncompromising integrity, and to achieve the highest standards of excellence", Krzanich told employees in the memo which was obtained by The Oregonian/OregonLive.
Among some of the experiences Intel will offer at the CES are VR.
In his keynote, Krzanich predicted that quantum computing will solve problems that today might take our best supercomputers months or years to resolve, such as drug development, financial modeling and climate forecasting.
German startup e-volo's Volocopter uses the same flight technology that Intel's Falcon 8+ drone does, Krzanich said, bringing e-volo's CEO Florian Reuter on stage.