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Cars have been getting smarter and smartphone connectivity is better than ever, but 2014 should be a quantum leap forward for smartphone connectivity. Join us as we look at the main contenders.
Cars are getting smarter, but they're also getting fragmented, with each manufacturer offering a separate setup for smartphone connectivity. Here's an update on how Ford is trying to bring the industry together.
Toyota and Intel announced a partnership to explore new infotainment systems, with a focus on safe usability.
We talked to Myriad about Alien Dalvik, the software that can put Android apps on MeeGo phones like the upcoming Nokia N9 -- not to mention in cars and aeroplanes.
Efforts to make autos safer and more energy efficient with embedded computers and wireless technologies are also increasing security risks, experts say.
Windows-based in-car entertainment systems are fairly common these days, but a Linux operating system, backed by Intel Atom chips could soon get a slice of the automotive action
Automotive News reports on a deal between Microsoft and Denso to share automotive infotainment technology.
For about a year, a group of heavyweight automotive and technology companies has been working on a way to hasten development of in-vehicle entertainment systems.
Visteon shows off new infotainment packages for cars connected to the Internet.
Genivi, a new Linux-based automotive infotainment platform, is announced as a competitor to Microsoft's, on which Ford's Sync and Fiat's Blue & Me are based.