Travel tech firm Citymapper has announced a London travel pass designed to rival the Oyster card.
The Nissan x OPUS camper uses second-life EV batteries to power off-grid activities so that passengers can stream boxsets on a projector screen in even remote parts of the world for seven days.
Companies such as Google’s Waymo are testing robot cars on Californian public roads, and reports to the Department of Motor Vehicles there show that human intervention is needed on average every 14 miles.
Autonomous vehicles (AVs) are undoubtedly the biggest change facing the global automotive industry, but although the hype surrounding the technology is at its height, when it comes to their implementation, some countries are more prepared than others.
Self-driving cars are learning how to recognise and predict pedestrians’ movements with better accuracy, by focusing on people’s gait, body symmetry and foot placement.
People are more likely to program an autonomous vehicle to behave cooperatively with other cars than if they were driving themselves, a US study suggests.
Although the widespread adoption of electric vehicles (EVs) is essential to lower carbon emissions, the rise in their number could put extra pressure on the national and local electricity grid.
The Swedish Transport Agency Transportstyrelsen has given Volvo self-driving cars venture Zenuity approval to begin testing driverless cars on public roads.
As the self-driving car revolution chugs along, it appears that the British public isn’t quite ready to take things into second gear.
Computer vision-powered mapping startup Mapillary has successfully put more than 186 million features on a global map, a vital step in the move towards wide-scale use of autonomous vehicles.
With technology expected to have a revolutionary impact on the automotive industry, car manufacturers have been focusing their attention on developing the vehicles of the future in recent years, with driverless technology, electric vehicles and smart features at the forefront of research and development.
Virtual personal assistants (VPAs) such as Siri and Alexa are expected to proliferate vehicles over the next five years, with markets analytics company IHS Markit forecasting some 700 million software platforms to be in cars by 2024.
Japanese automotive manufacturer Nissan has created an augmented reality (AR) interface that allows drivers to “see the invisible”, by blending the real and virtual worlds to create an in-car experience that is both safer and more enjoyable for drivers.
A driverless car that can read how you feel and adjust the environment through all five senses is being unveiled by Kia at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas.
TomTom made its name with GPS car navigation products in the 2000s, but now the Dutch company is collaborating with automotive components manufacturers DENSO and Delphi Technologies on autonomous vehicles.
With the Consumer Electronics Show (CES) kicking off next week, many companies are preparing to unveil their cutting-edge products and services.
A modular driverless car with a body that can be quickly swapped out for different uses is being showcased at CES 2019.
The first ever Boring Company tunnel will open later today in California after a delay of a week, offering an unprecedented view of Elon Musk’s novel approach to urban transport.
The connected car market is expected to be worth $225.16bn by 2025, according to a report by Allied Market Research.
It’s about 2,500 miles from the spiritual home of the automotive industry in Detroit, Michigan, to the heart of the tech world in Silicon Valley – but the gap between the two is narrowing rapidly.
As many commuters will be all too aware, London is currently the most congested city in Europe, with drivers on average spending around 72 hours stuck in traffic every year.
UK travellers are embracing innovative digital travel tools to make their journeys run more smoothly, a recent survey has found.
Although fears that automation could lead to widespread job loss are now thought to be largely unfounded, with the technology thought to instead lead to changes in the nature of jobs rather than unemployment, jobs that are centred around driving are preparing for disruption from driverless vehicles.
Chinese digital services app Meituan Dianping has confirmed that it has no plans to expand its ride-hailing service beyond its two pilot cities, Shanghai and Nanjing, having halted its attempts to challenge leading taxi app Didi Chuxing in the region.
Volvo Trucks has announced a landmark deal to supply its self-driving trucks to a Norwegian mine.
Lilium, the aviation startup developing an on-demand drone taxi service, has announced a number of key hires in the automation and aircraft spaces.
With fully driverless cars expected to be on UK roads as soon as 2021, the move towards self-driving cars appears to be inevitable.
Luxury car giant Bentley has today announced what it claims is the world’s first “super-fast, reliable and secure” in-car WiFi system.
You’ll be forgiven for thinking that the global driverless car race is dominated by tech startups.
Private hire taxi company Addison Lee has announced it is partnering with self-driving software company Oxbotica to deliver self-driving vehicles to the capital by 2021.