The roads of the future could be safer and faster if all cars were autonomous.
Need a ride?
Fossil’s so last year.
Old world, new tricks.
We’re witnessing a new age of sports cars.
The stakes have never been so tiny.
The announcement comes after a disastrous couple of months for London in terms of air quality.
This seems like FF’s response to Tesla’s Model X.
A small start-up brought self-driving taxies to the streets.
The organization takes improving air quality “extremely seriously,” and has thus decided to clamp down on diesel vehicles.
Computer models like Traffic-Simulation are designed to figure out how each traffic component adds towards a jam. The simulation models various conditions such as number of trucks or cars on the road, average distance and speed of cars, lane geometry and so forth, to explain how they develop.
Will widespread use of smart cars make roads safer or actually more dangerous? One Canadian expert is raising concerns that as automated systems take up the bulk of navigating tasks, drivers will keep their hands less on the driving wheel…and more on the person (persons?) next to them.
According to the most comprehensive set of data, almost no diesel cars respect pollution limits.
The fledgling California company with billions in undisclosed funding held a press conference the other day at CES where it showed to journalists and tech enthusiasts the FFZERO1 — a high-performance concept car.
Here’s a list of the fastest cars, decade by decade.
A team of students from the University of Stuttgart just designed, built and raced what could be the fastest accelerating electric vehicle in the world.
Some 10% of the energy generated by a car’s engine is lost due to friction between tires and the pavement. What if you could harness this lost energy somehow? A group at the University of Wisconsin-Madison in collaboration with researchers in China have found a ingenious way to collect and use this friction energy by effectively inserting nanogenerators into tires.