Imagine something like the M2 Bradley, except with no passenger capabilities and a single crew member.
I recognize that having one crew member is rather harmful redundancy-wise, but that's not relevant to the scope of the question - I want an AFV with one crew member for other reasons.
Advanced fire control systems assist with aiming, five machine learning algorithms can make decisions on how to get from point A to point B (three need to agree in order for it to take a course of action), and there's an autoloader - among various other labor/time-saving systems - but the crew member decides on where Point B is, and makes all actual decisions related to anything from firing the weapons systems to radio communication to where to drive to.
Basically, the crew member tells the systems what to do, and they execute on it. That part's already been hashed out; it was the reason that one-crew tanks were previously impossible, because it put a lot of work on one person. Now, computers can do the work.
What would such an AFV look like? For instance:
Would the crew member sit in the turret or hull?
Where would the turret be positioned? It's not like there's much crew compartment to get in the way.
With modern limitations in computing, would the computers/automation support systems be more volume-efficient than a human?
Would this make the vehicle cheaper in the long run, since it costs less to CBRN-proof it, and paying one crew member's salary is less expensive than, say, that of three?
and other such questions