Don't-Miss Car Tech Stories
Qualcomm unwrapped a new family of Snapdragon processors at CES that threaten to turn your car into something that feels more like a fairground than a mode of transport.
James Kuffner, the head of Google's robotics division and one of the original team of ten who started its self-driving car work, has left the company for a job at Toyota's $1 billion research institute in Silicon Valley.
Qualcomm announces the Snapdragon 820Am, a derivative of the Snapdragon 820, but designed for cars.
Audi plans to begin testing highly automated self-driving car technology at a California race track that's more used to hosting auto races.
This all-electric car is full of puzzling features—like an iPhone embedded into the steering wheel. But for now, it's still just a dream.
Ford is planning to triple the number of cars it has on city streets and test tracks researching autonomous driving technology.
Microsoft announces partnerships with Harman, IAD, and others to bring Microsoft's universal apps to the car—including Windows 10 streaming and Office 365 connectivity to the dashboard.
Think of the PX Drive 2 as an AI supercomputer in a lunch box.
But if Faraday Future does succeed in jump-starting EV innovation, that's probably okay with Elon Musk.
Faraday Future's FFZero1 concept car is certainly eye-catching. Its design was instantly likened to the Batmobile and it features a "UFO line" that the company says "is intended to give the sense that this vehicle is not completely of this world."
The concept all-electric car will be available "in a couple of years."
In 2015, most of the world’s major automakers either demonstrated autonomous cars or announced research into the technology. It’s coming and Nvidia wants to be the one supply the computers that run it all.
Ford is increasing the number of smartphone functions that can be controlled from car interfaces by adding support for Apple CarPlay and Android Auto, and introducing more apps for its Sync in-vehicle connectivity system.
Cars look certain to be one of the stars of January's CES show in Las Vegas -- testament to the advanced technology work being done by the auto industry today and a lackluster electronics sector that is still searching for the next big thing.
Have you driven a Ford lately? In a few years you may not have to if the new self-driving car venture between Ford and Google is successful.
Blackberry is planning to push its QNX real-time operating system into the Internet of Things at CES.
California has published the world's first regulations dealing with the routine use of autonomous cars on city streets -- a big step toward the day when computers, not humans, are in charge of cars.
Ford will begin testing a fully autonomous version of its Fusion Hybrid on California streets in 2016, becoming the latest major automaker to put driverless car technology to the test on real roads.