The legendary muscle car is still all about speed, but a little more tech is coming along for the ride.
The revamped service offers an app store, emergency assistance, and a Wi-Fi hotspot. But it'll all cost money, and no one knows whether users will pay.
With up to 100Mbps throughput, the A3 will load infotainment services faster and let up to 8 people connect to the Internet at the same time.
The BMW i3 drives like a sports car, brakes for you, and tells you when to re-charge.
The navigation display and instrument cluster can prioritize performance data for Sport mode, fuel economy for Eco mode.
With its new drive-by-wire technology, the Q50 can watch the lane markers and stay centered on the road better than you can.
This new hatchback has more doors, more headroom, and more tech than its mini-car cousin.
An audible vroom at lower speeds will keep this car from surprising pedestrians and bicyclists.
This small touchpad could be less distracting because of the natural movements you use with it, and it even buzzes back at you.
Fuzzy search makes it better at guessing what you're saying, but it still can't compare to the voice features on iPhones and Android phones.
This concept car changes color, driving style, or destination based on your mood, and you can steer it just by shifting your weight.
In a valiant attempt to make social-media addicts safer doing anything, the car can send a customizable text message or Facebook update to eager followers.
You can't have too much traffic data. Inrix XD's app adds accident reports, construction data, and road sensors. Whether it can beat Waze's huge head start is a tougher challenge, though.
There's scant room for hamsters, but plenty of hints at the streaming future of connected cars.
Adjustable sensors can detect kids, pets, and other small obstacles behind the car.
Articles by John BrandonNext Page