Honda demonstrated today a new system to prevent cars from hitting pedestrians. A communication link between a car and a pedestrian's smartphone warns the driver of an impending collision.
At CES 2015, BMW showed off its M4 Concept Iconic Lights, using laser lights and organic light emitting diodes to show futuristic capabilities of automotive lighting.
With the major press events behind us and the doors officially open, CES has shifted into a different mode. Here are the highlights from Day 2 of the world's biggest tech show.
Automotive supplier Valeo debuts its Cruise4U self-driving technology during CES 2015, which uses laser to scan the road, then work accelerator, brakes and steering.
The self-driving capsule-like vehicle is 17 feet long and 5 feet tall, and keeps passengers connected to the outside world.
During Nvidia's CES 2015 press conference, CEO Jen-Hsun Huang showed off the Drive PX computer, based on the just-announced Tegra X1 chip, enabling self-driving cars.
The tech giant is going full throttle with the project, but could do with the expertise of car manufacturers.
Pizza Hut debuted a prototype software that scans your eye movement to pinpoint the toppings you've subconsciously been craving. Who's ready for a pineapple and anchovy pizza? (Not us. Gross!)
"Parks and Recreation" writer Megan Amram offers up a "raunchy, crazy" textbook full of carbon dating, physics as nail art and kale.
It's not all about 3D laser scanners and infrared cameras. Self-driving car engineers also must decide whether it's better for a car to kill one person to save five.