Competition is heating up among Japanese and U.S. manufacturers to invent and refine autonomous car technologies that reduce the human driver's role in controlling the vehicle with the steering wheel and the brake.
General Motors will begin building a new, top-end...
Ford's fully redesigned pony car delivers asphalt cooking performance. ...
Today's Engineering Newswire looks at growing fully functional parts, redesigning the rickshaw,...
Amazon.com founder Jeff Bezos plans to build a rocket engine that would eventually replace the Russian mainstay used in many American unmanned launches.
Toyota quietly rolled into town with the newest addition to its eco-conscious fleet, the 2015 FCV hydrogen car. The car hits dealers in the middle of next year.
In the 1960s, Jaguar made 12 lightweight E-Types out of aluminum, but was supposed to make 18. Fifty years later, they finally got around to making the last six.
The Boeing Crew Space Transportation vehicle can accommodate up to 7 passengers and is designed for reuse.
With all the news about cars that will be able to drive themselves and new automotive technology in the works, I have begun to wonder whether things such as driver’s ed. will become obsolete for future generations.
The California Department of Motor Vehicles has issued testing permits that allowed three companies to dispatch 29 vehicles onto freeways and into neighborhoods — with a human behind the wheel in case the onboard computers make a bad decision.
"Strati," the Italian word for "layers," is the name of the first 3D printed electric car, made in Chicago.
Apple CEO Tim Cook discusses Apple's objectives to change the world and the privacy of personal data.
DNV GL's unveiling of its concept for an unmanned, battery-powered short sea vessel could open the door for a new mode of shipping goods.
True Ventures' Om Malik and Piper Jaffray's Gene Munster discuss the launch of Apple Pay and what it means for the future of business.
Today's Engineering Newswire looks at 3D printing bump keys to pick locks, taking electrical prescriptions, and spraying smart skin onto airplanes.
From Apple's new smartwatch that tracks heartbeats to contact lenses that measure blood sugar — Silicon Valley is pouring billions into gadgets and apps designed to transform healthcare. But the tech giants that have famously disrupted so many industries are now facing their own unexpected disruption: regulation.
A seamless window with power pass-through is the high-tech, gee-whiz feature for Ford's new truck.
DAQRI’s executive team discusses the impetus, hardware features, software tools and use cases of the DAQRI Smart Helmet.
The F-35 is the world's most advanced weapons system. It's virtually undetectable by radar, has integrated sensor fused avionics, a revolutionary helmet with 360-degree views, and much, much more. Here's an inside look at the tech behind the F-35.
This week, Apple introduced their entry into the tech wearables market, called the Apple Watch. But after seeing the device and learning a bit about what it can do, I can’t help thinking to myself, “So what?”
As computerized wristwatches go, the upcoming Apple Watch looks impressive.
Honda shared its vision of the hands-free highway commute Tuesday, a car that can safely drive itself on the freeway while the driver's hands are off the wheel.
Here's a roundup of what's new in the U.S. automotive industry for the 2015 model year.
No hands? No problem! Mary Barra announces that GM will join the ranks of Mercedes-Benz, Google and Nissan by introducing driverless technology by 2017.
With a thumb swipe on a smartphone, your car one day will be able to drive into a parking deck, find an open spot and back into a space — all by itself.
On the eve of Apple's expected iPhone 6 announcement, here's a detailed look at the evolution of the device that changed the mobile industry and made Apple the biggest company on the planet.
General Motors says that in two years it will offer cars that talk to each other and can almost drive themselves at freeway speeds.
Today's Engineering Newswire looks at creating the future of armored vehicles, waging robot wars, and throwing giant penetrator probes at Mars.
Your car soon will do more to help avoid a crash. As for one day leaving all the driving to the vehicle while you relax in back, don't get your hopes up.
- Page 1