Love cars? Climb in the driver's seat for the latest in reviews, advice and picks by our editors.
By Make & Model
We cover it all, click your favorite
Faraday Future finally unveiled its first production car, dubbed the FF 91. It's due in 2018.
The FF 91 is an EV with claimed class-leading range and acceleration figures.
A luxurious interior boasts 151 cubic feet of space and rear seats that recline.
See that round protrusion atop the nose? It's not a hood ornament, it's a deployable LIDAR sensor.
Full-width rear tail lamps emphasize the FF 91's broad stance.
Is the FF 91 a crossover? An SUV? A wagon? A hatchback? All we know is it looks sleek.
Chrysler's Portal minivan concept was pitched heavily as the future of millennial motoring at CES.
The Portal is an all-electric minivan of sorts, with novel doors that open from the middle.
According to Chrysler, the Portal's battery is good for 250+ miles on a charge, and the pack can be recharged with 150 miles of range in as little as 20 minutes.
Level 3 -- with plans for Level 4 -- autonomous hardware is in place on this concept vehicle.
Personal Zoned Audio means the driver can listen to different music than what passengers are listening to.
Delphi is offering tests of its autonomous Audi to CES attendees.
Delphi jazzes up in-car screen graphics in this interior buck.
Graphics on Delphi's next-generation multilayer display are impressive, with crisp and vibrant visuals that look better than any other car screen currently on the market.
BMW's Inside Future concept shows what it thinks car cabins could look like. It uses a light and airy design with innovative hologram-based controls.
If you like screens, you're going to love Bosch's concept car.
The exterior is pretty neat, but that's not really the part that matters.
What matters is the tech underneath it all, and how it attempts to provide the most personalized space possible.
Hop into the car, and facial recognition will change the seat, mirror, HVAC and music settings to your tastes.
There are screens for both driver and passenger, as well as a center stack that's also a large collection of screens.
The screens provide haptic feedback.
But touching a screen is so 2013.
Bosch's concept car also packs a gesture control system that somehow also provides haptic feedback, although it's not entirely clear how.
Gesture controls can be used for a wide variety of purposes, although they're still a bit clunky in everyday 2016 use.
Don't expect that steering wheel to ever exist. That looks painful to hit on the edge.
The car can also access a variety of smart home features so that everything is ready for the first step through the door.
Toyota's Concept-i imagines a future where our autonomous cars aren't just modes of transport, they're also our friends.
The concept features an onboard artificial intelligence agent called "Yui." She's a lot like Siri, but with wheels.
The AI imbues the car with simulated emotion, but also learns about the driver and predicts their needs. The more you drive with Yui, the better she gets to know you.
The cabin lacks a conventional central screen. Instead, the driver interacts with Yui and Concept-i in more natural, human ways.
The Mobility Vision concept from Hyundai connects the smart car to the smart home... literally.
The so-called "hyper-connected intelligent car" docks with and becomes part of the smart room. The integration is so deep that the car's hydrogen fuel cell can provide emergency power to the home.
The automaker also showcased the Ioniq Scooter concept. It's a first- and last-mile mobility concept.
The electric scooter folds with one hand and stores in the Ioniq Electric's door where it can be charged by the car's battery.