Toyota’s futuristic sports car has a fully functioning head-up display (HUD) that projects data ahead of the windshield so that eyes stay on the road.
Tesla perishes the thought of a recall and focuses instead on doubling its retail and service centers in 2014.
Safety is always the priority.
Ford has pulled out all of the stops to make sure the upcoming 2015 F-150 truck is safer -- and smarter.
It can brake proactively if it foresees a collision. It can follow the car ahead of you in stop-and-go traffic. And it can parallel-park with your help on the pedals (just so you still feel useful).
Car apps represent a sea change in how people use their cars—not just for simple mobility, but for getting things done while mobile—and they were the biggest car-tech news out of CES 2014.
Let the spoiling begin! The MyLincoln Mobile app lets you schedule engine starts and climate control. Also, the car can detect when you're approaching and shine a 'welcome mat' in a tasteful color at the door.
The new NEX infotainment systems play better with smartphones by offering touchscreen interfaces and an app store that's pretty big by current standards.
Tech vendors are creating tablets with more specialized designs
Manufacturers are showing off increasingly autonomous, connected vehicles in the quest for intelligent cars