The UK is fast becoming a global hub for the development of connected and autonomous vehicle technologies including testing of driverless vehicles in the urban environment.
Future generations of cars will pack in more sensors and processing technology than ever before, with cameras, radar and lidar all featuring heavily and making it possible for cars to actually drive themselves.
Over the next 25 years, self-driving vehicles will evolve in ways that will have a major impact on infrastructure, vehicle ownership, and the automotive industry.
In-the-field software updates to cars save manufacturers money, enable critical bugs to be patched immediately and allow new features to be added to the vehicle at any time during its lifecycle.
Despite its name, Mobile World Congress is about so much more than mobile handsets. Now in its 31st year, MWC retains its title as the biggest event in the telecoms calendar, yet it has undergone an astounding transformation from mobile tradeshow to technology behemoth.
Panasonic Business’s 120m2 booth at Mobile World Congress (MWC) in Barcelona (Hall 6 Booth H31) will feature technology for retail, car rental, communications, security, logistics and ground handling. It aims to bring together the automotive, business technology, industrial and eco solutions divisions within Panasonic.
A survey from the In-Vehicle UX (IVX) group at Strategy Analystics has assessed consumer interest in telematics and remote vehicle management services.
Once the preserve of science fiction, commercially available autonomous vehicles (AVs) will soon be a reality. AVs are currently being tested on UK roads by major vehicle manufacturers including Nissan, Volvo and Ford, and 2019 is being cited as a realistic year for launch in some limited geographies.
The connected car ecosystem is one of the most advanced of all IoT and machine-to-machine use cases. Most of the world’s largest mobile operators are working hard to stake a claim on this growing opportunity.
The automotive industry has faced no challenge so great as today’s. Many production, safety, performance, quality and technology quandaries have been solved. But now the bar has been raised again by significant changes in consumer demand patterns.
The cookie settings on this website are set to "allow cookies" to give you the best browsing experience possible. If you continue to use this website without changing your cookie settings or you click "Accept" below then you are consenting to this.