If the exterior gets them, the interior keeps them. So designers and engineers are paying more attention than ever on everything from the textures of the materials to the ergonomics of the switches. Spend some time in here.
One way to get economies in automotive interiors is to not replicate what the driver probably already has—an infotainment device in the form of a smartphone. This is one strategy that Faurecia is pursuing.
Snake pretensioner retractor seat belt assembly for global applications.
As we are at the cusp of the school season, as many students get ready to get back to what they think is a drudge now, but which they’ll undoubtedly look back on with wistful fondness, we’d like to give some credit to the Toyota USA Foundation for investing $5.8-million in the science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM) education of high school and adult students. (Seems that too often the adult students are overlooked, as though they don’t need any assistance, which is ostensibly not the case.) What’s interesting about this investment from the foundation is that it is wide-ranging in scope.
“Most motorists won't be riding in driverless cars anytime soon.
When you buy a car, you are buying just that: An object made of metal and glass, rubber and plastic.