Much has been written about the process of transferring the digital rendered designs to the shop floor so the right product is built. The challenge is that quite often what was designed isn’t actually built.
Today's Engineering Newswire looks at battling diabetes with temporary tattoos, testing out Ford...
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency has announced an agreement that would cut the use of...
The U.S. government's auto safety agency wants to add two automatic emergency braking devices to its list of recommended safety features for new-car buyers.
In addition to the Swiss Franc and the ECB, what else is being talked about at Davos? Robotics and AI have been taking some interest, so here's the low down of what to keep an eye out for this year.
This week Microsoft showed off its new operating system, Windows 10, and a new idea in computing that uses holographic technology displayed in the world around you.
Microsoft on Wednesday took the wraps off a new version of Windows — and a new wearable 3D gadget it calls the HoloLens.
Looks like a Corvette. Sounds like a jet. Peter Valdes-Dapena takes this 880 hp monster for a drive.
Doug McIntyre talks about which companies are filing patents for new technology and leading the way in innovation.
Today's Engineering Newswire looks at flying tiny drones as CES, taking a spin in Mercedes’ futuristic self-driving car, and 3D printing a giant head.
3Doodler is a pen that rapidly heats and cools plastic, allowing you to draw three-dimensional objects.
Chris Woodyard and Fred Meier share their top hits and misses from Detroit's auto show.
The head of self-driving cars for Google expects real people to be using them on public roads in two to five years.
Fiat Chrysler Automobiles has set a lofty goal for its Jeep brand to nearly double sales worldwide in the next three years. Jeep brand CEO Mike Manley says he’s trusting the brand’s high recognition and introducting vehicles into new segments will help meet the goal set by Fiat Chrysler CEO Sergio Marchionne.
Not everything at the North American International Auto Show in Detroit is about improved gas mileage, connected car technology or meeting the needs of today’s consumer. Sometimes it’s just about creating and presenting something fun.
A 3D printed car could be in your driveway sooner than you think.
On the heels of Ford’s North American Truck of the Year Award win for the aluminum F-150, other automakers have announced updates to their line of trucks.
This week at the North American International Auto Show in Detroit, General Motors drew back the curtain on an affordable electric car it plans to release in 2017 and updated its current offering.
The latest in a series of national innovation hubs sponsored by the U.S. Department of Energy will focus on reducing the cost and energy needed to build advanced composites.
As people cut back on soda, the two beverage giants are pushing smaller cans and bottles they say contain fewer calories and induce less guilt. The goal is to offset falling consumption with packages that cost more per ounce and are appealing for their novelty and portion control.
Inside the Detroit Auto Show, automakers are showing off electric and other vehicles designed to cut our dependence on fossil fuels. Outside, car buyers are paying the lowest prices in years for carbon-based fuels. That dichotomy has the industry scrambling to sell alternative vehicles and buyers making choices that seemed impractical just a short time ago.
What Wikipedia did for information, Alastair Parvin and his colleagues hope the WikiHouse Foundation will do for house building by opening up architectural design plans to everyone and allowing people to 3D print materials to build a house.
Ford took the top truck honor for its aluminum F-150 truck Monday at the Detroit Auto Show alongside the Volkswagen Golf, which was named car of the year.
Americans are ready to let their tops down and feel the wind blow through their hair. That's the feeling among automakers as they roll out new convertible models at a time when many consumers are gaining confidence in the economy and have more money to spend on less-practical big-ticket items thanks to juicy stock market returns.
It looks like General Motors' growing Buick brand will soon get a big, sporty rear-drive sedan.
It’s been a busy week of carmakers talking at the Consumer Electronics Show (CES) about the future of driving and the innovative technology that may soon be appearing behind the wheel. Here's a look at some of what we've learned this week.
Today's Engineering Newswire looks at hovering over land and sea in the navy’s newest ship-to-shore connector, 3D printing a comfortable dress, and giving a dog the opportunity to run free for the first time.
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