Toyota's FCV Plus concept car not only aims to power itself via hydrogen, but also power your future home when you return at the end of the day. It's an exciting idea, but there's one massive piece of the puzzle missing.
Ashley discusses Toyota's futuristic concept car designed to also deliver energy to other structures, the winners of Google's Project Tango app contest, and a toy designed to teach kids simple kinetic design concepts.
Toyota's FCV Plus was built to exist in a world where hydrogen gas creates most of our electricity, and the result is a car that's not just a car, but also a method of powering your home.
The Japanese automaker is going all-in on hydrogen, as a fuel source not only for cars, but also for society in general.
At the 2015 North American International Auto Show at Detroit, Honda rolled out the next generation of its fuel-cell vehicles called the FCV. Using hydrogen as the vehicle's primary power source, Honda is also investing in the technology across California.
Modern electric and fuel cell cars can store a huge amount of electricity. Honda's Power Exporter 9000 lets you use it for something other than getting around.
At next month's Tokyo Motor Show, Honda will show its next-gen fuel-cell car, which will go head-to-head with Toyota's Mirai. It will also show an autonomous mobility concept and new motorcycles.
At CES 2014, Toyota will show off its latest Fuel Cell Vehicle concept, a car that converts hydrogen to electricity.
In addition to a new hydrogen fuel-cell model coming next year, Honda outlines its plans for new battery and hybrid cars by 2018.
Environmental organization EMA sponsors a contest to win Toyota's first production fuel-cell vehicle, at $100 per entry.