A majority of Americans, Australians and Britons believe that connected-vehicle technology will make driving safer, but most are also concerned about security and privacy, according to a University of Michigan survey.
The wonder and the risk of autonomous and connected vehicles was on display Wednesday at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor at “Focus on the Future,” a conference on automotive research sponsored by UM’s Transportation Research Institute.
So what’s the latest on a fine fall Monday? Put down the rake for a second and enjoy these gems… * First of all, here are links to the Tech Report home page and Tech Report Page Two. * It may […]
Sessions on Monday and Tuesday afternoon of the 2013 CAR Management Briefing Seminars will highlight the progression of advanced driver assistance systems and vehicle-to-vehicle active safety as they converge towards an autonomous and connected vehicle future.
The latest event and meeting notices from Michigan’s technology-focused companies, institutions and groups
Your car will pretty much be able to drive you to Chicago by itself by 2025. That’s the prediction of the German auto supplier Continental.
For the past hundred years, innovation within the automotive sector has brought major technological advances, leading to safer, cleaner, and more affordable vehicles. But for the most part, since Henry Ford introduced the moving assembly line, the changes have been incremental, evolutionary.
Ford Motor Co. Tuesday offered details of early prototypes of two new technologies, Traffic Jam Assist and an advanced version of active park assist, evolved to offer hands-free perpendicular parking.
Robots developed at the University of Michigan could one day be deployed to war zones to search out and neutralize roadside bombs, thanks to a team of more than 20 engineering students led by Edwin […]