Don't-Miss Car tech Stories
In this video report, we meet Farasis Energy, which makes lithium ion batteries for electric vehicles.
When your car's connected, the first step with any road trip is not to fill up with gas. It’s to sit down at a computer and fire up your browser. Infiniti Connection service lets you create a detailed itinerary and upload it to your car.
If you're going to buy the Chrysler 200C, don't buy it for the lane-keeping technology, which isn't precise enough to instill any confidence.
Automotive Grade Linux aims to be an open source platform that car companies can build on to create in-car embedded systems.
Smartphone apps designed specifically to work with cars promise to make the whole phone-car relationship a lot safer. But phones and cars aren't really designed to work together, and it shows in how early apps work.
A simple Bluetooth connection and a big, easy 8.4-inch touchscreen show how safer phone features are working their way into more affordable cars like the Dart GT.
Much of the work QNX does on software for your car is out of sight -- and most likely, out of mind. Still, it's worth paying attention to the company's latest announcements to get a sense of where future in-car infotainment systems are headed.
Google unleashed a torrent of fresh features and products and its annual I/O keynote. Here's a round-up of all the news and new platforms.
In a demo cockpit at Google I/O, the company demonstrated how your Android phone could provide calendar, contact and road-trip data to improve your daily drive—and make it a lot safer.
Intel showed off a wealth of future technology this week, from laptops with integrated depth cameras, (hackable) connected cars, and even solar-power solutions.
The great American motorcycle company steps into the future with a prototype model that could legitimize--and possibly overtake--the fledgling all-electric movement.
The Netherlands wants to be a front-runner of self-driving cars in Europe
Stumped as to what to get dad this father's day? Turn to the garage for inspiration.
Tesla CEO Elon Musk thinks the world needs more EVs, so he's letting anyone use his company's technology 'in good faith' to promote that goal.
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