This thorough answer by @Hobbes links to the item Auto-destruct system seen as a key to ramping up launch tempos.
I'd like to understand Why would autonomous auto-destruct ramp up launch tempo?
I have tried to read through it, and I think the answer is in here, but I'm not familliar with even the basics of range safety. Could someone help me understand better what the "resources on the range" might be, and which "antenna pointing at the vehicle" is no longer needed? I'm sure there are still some antennas somewhere pointing at it.
“We have this problem right now where we negotiate dates back and forth, but I think it’s actually going to get better,” Koenigsmann said Feb. 8 at the FAA-sponsored Commercial Space Transportation Conference in Washington. “The reason it’s going to get better is the Autonomous Flight Safety System. It does not need a lot of resources from the range, so the time it takes to reconfigure the resources from a ULA vehicle to a Falcon 9 or some other vehicle, that factor will basically go away.”
While the range is still involved in launch operations, “there is not an antenna pointing at the vehicle, so that in itself, I think, will make our lives easier,” Koenigsmann said. “I could easily imagine that we’ll have two launches on the same day because of that.”
According to the article, Hans Koenigsmann is vice president of flight reliability at SpaceX