226 Results for

in-car displays


Nissan's Full Display Mirror lets racers see through solid objects

When your race car doesn't have a rear window, and your side mirrors aren't providing much help, it's up to camera technology to fill in the gaps.

By November 6, 2015


Apple's electric-car project speeds ahead

Apple's plans to build a car are heating up, with hiring expected to ramp up and a ship date targeted for 2019, according to a new report.

By September 21, 2015


Audi previews 2018 electric car with E-tron Quattro concept

Intending to sell a fully electric car by 2018, Audi showed off its work in that direction with the E-tron Quattro concept, a large luxury SUV boasting a range of 310 miles.

By September 16, 2015


Aftermarket HUD Iris shows speed, nav at the top of your windshield

Automotive head-up display Iris shows vehicle speed, car maintenance messages, navigation and other information on a visor at the top of the windshield, and seeks funding through IndieGogo.

By June 23, 2015


Car Tech 101: The future of head-up displays

Head-up displays are starting to show up everywhere. Brian Cooley tells you why HUDs may be the next revolution in car tech.

By November 24, 2014


Top 5: Reasons for head-up displays in your car

Head-up display technology is emerging as one answer to driver distraction. Brian Cooley offers his top five reasons you need a HUD in your car.

By November 24, 2014


Watch a meter maid lift illegally parked cabs off the ground

Technically Incorrect: If you're a tech company launching a new car buying site, it's best to show that you have the power. In this case, girl power.

By June 15, 2015


Android Auto vs. Apple CarPlay: Google and Apple battle for dashboard dominance

After a few months of on-the-road testing, I put Apple CarPlay and Android Auto head-to-head to see how they stack up.

By June 16, 2015


​Apple cuts the cord on CarPlay

At WWDC 2015, Apple officially announces that CarPlay is going wireless.

By June 8, 2015


That next-gen antenna? It may be printed right onto your shirt

Using an exotic form of carbon called graphene, researchers print antennas on paper and other materials with a process that could bring network links to many cheap devices.

By May 19, 2015