Aptiv, the recently renamed mobility arm of Delphi, came to CES 2018 with a self-driving car.
Working in conjunction with Lyft, the supplier offered CES attendees self-driving rides to dozens of destinations.
There was still a safety driver up front, but the car largely drove itself.
Unknown startup Byton came out swinging with an electric SUV concept.
The exterior is pretty close to what you'd see on modern production models, but...
...the interior packs a massive display that spans the width of the dashboard. Byton claims that when the car reaches production, this screen will stick around.
Faraday Future took us for a spin in the latest iteration of its FF 91 electric crossover (video), and it's as quick as ever.
Ford announced that it's integrating Waze directly into its Sync 3 infotainment system, so users won't have to check or deal with their phones while driving.
Garmin Speak already brings Alexa into the car, but its new Speak Plus adds even more killer features.
The Speak Plus adds a dash camera, as well as new features like forward collision warnings.
Harman's concept dashboard is a hot mess of OLED and QLED screens, offering up all sorts of information to the driver.
The goal with this concept was to use the power of flexible screens and connectivity to create an experience much more helpful to the average driver.
An OLED down the center console doesn't even look like a screen, yet it shows touch controls that the driver can change.
Honda's 3E-D18 is an autonomous off-road robotic device with AI designed to support people in a broad range of work activities.
The size of Honda's 3E-D18 makes it highly maneuverable.
Honda's 3E-D18 accommodates multiple attachments for different situations.
Hyundai's new Nexo SUV packs the latest generation of Hyundai's hydrogen fuel cell technology.
Just before CES, we took it on a roadtrip to suss out how its system works over the course of a long drive.
It'll hit 60 mph in a smidge under 10 seconds, which is... not quick.
Kia completed its electrified Niro trifecta with the battery-electric concept seen here.
Its 64-kWh battery pack allows 238 miles of range.
The interior is far from the boring one seen in the production model.
Navya's Autonom Cab transports six people in a comfortable cabin, driving autonomously under electric power.
The interior of the Autonom Cab is very roomy, and includes two seating rows facing each other.
Speak Music's Muse gives your car Alexa connectivity, so long as you have a power source and a way to utilize your car's audio system (Bluetooth, AUX in, etc.).
Muse eats up an entire audio channel, but if you're going to stream audio via Alexa, it won't be a problem.
Your phone doesn't have to be on any specific screen while Muse is running, but it needs to be there to act as the messenger between your requests and your answers.
Torc Robotics brought its self-driving car to CES 2018, demonstrating how it can handle traffic during the convention.
Torc fitted this Lexus RX 450h with a lidar array, cameras and radar. However, the company is focused on developing the software for self-driving, so it partners with sensor and chip suppliers.
Toyota's e-Palette is an autonomous shuttle thing that's designed to meet the needs of multiple groups.
As a shared vehicle, it could ferry riders around by day and help deliver packages and move goods at night.
And since the outside is covered in screens, you can display all the ads! Great!
The Volocopter will be displayed at Intel's booth during CES.
It's a giant self-flying means of transportation. What's not to like?
Workhorse brought its electric W-15 pickup to CES 2018.
When it goes on sale in 2019, its battery will provide enough charge for 80 miles of range.
If a driver needs to go farther than that, a gasoline-powered range extender will juice up the battery on the go.
See CNET's complete coverage of CES 2018 here.