The promise of autonomous vehicles has tantalized vehicle manufacturers and drivers alike, but it’s expected that it could still be years or more before a widespread rollout of such technology occurs.
The promise of fully automated vehicles understandably has many people quite excited about the future of travel, but even the most ardent supporters of a driverless future recognize that this is still a far-off dream.
Brakes are one of the most important parts of a vehicle when it comes to helping people get from Point A to Point B safely.
The autonomous vehicle space is one that carries with it a lot of promise for the kind of more convenient future of transport that has long been promised in science fiction.
Around the world, many companies have seen their production and development efforts stymied by the novel coronavirus pandemic.
The idea that autonomous vehicles would be in relatively widespread use by 2020 wasn’t so farfetched to people even at the turn of the century.
For many years, one of the biggest tropes about learning to drive was how difficult it was to parallel park.
As vehicle manufacturers add more automatic and even autonomous features to their offerings, consumers may have a number of reactions to the newly available tech.
In recent years, autonomous vehicles have increasingly garnered headlines – and programs to perfect their operations have been making serious progress over that time.
Porsche is rolling out a new technology that dramatically reins in brake dust production.