Cars were once predominately valued in steel, glass, rubber, and aluminum. Now it’s silicon. Electronics developments drive the vehicles of today and tomorrow.
The light-maker is developing ultra-thin organic LEDs and laser headlights.
Vehicles are being engineered with a silicon infrastructure that does everything from control the powertrain to allowing remote connections—including the possibility of hacking.
In the race to deploy more electronics-based systems, faster is better. And the processors from NVIDIA are awfully quick.
As OEMs rush toward providing ever more telematics capabilities into their vehicles, results from a survey from Insurance.com ought to give them some pause.
This is a proposed drawing of the Audi Q1, a compact SUV that is going into production at the Audi plant in Ingolstadt in 2016: Stated Rupert Stadler, chairman of the board of management of Audi AG, “The Audi Q1 is part of our broad-based SUV strategy.” As of right now, the strategy comprises the Audi Q3, RS Q3, Q5, SQ5, and Q7.
One of the interesting things that Alan Mulally did early on in his tenure at Ford was to bring back the Taurus.
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