Audi e-booster increases high-performance power
Daimler achieves less than 100g/km CO2 in C-Class
Toyota and Mazda join forces to improve efficiency
GM downsizes the Camaro with a charged four-cylinder
Bosch turns to water injection in gasoline engines
Volvo's XC90 benefits from the MOST150 network
US scientists replace rare earth magnets in motors
Jeep Renegade mixes performance on and off road
Automotive progress isn't just about the powertrain
Viewpoint: Tyres are having to be ever more sophisticated
Milestones: How the Fiat 500 brought the city car to the roads
The Job: Increasing electronics use at Skoda
Land Rover has balanced the need for on-road comfort and off-road performance
The fourth-generation SUV improves performance and efficiency
Starting from scratch has given Jaguar engineers space to develop a competitive D-segment sedan
Looking to the East
The Chinese market presents growth opportunities for diesel, but there are numerous challenges
Audi Quattro's technical director on the demands of producing high-performance compact vehicles
Cranfield University is doing ground-breaking research of relevance to the automotive sector
It is not just the range of areas on the vehicle benefiting from electronics use that is proving a significant challenge for the industry.
It is arguably the rapid rate at which ever-greater processing speeds are required.
Experts from across the automotive industry consider the consequences and how future e/e architectures will cope with ever growing data demands.