EU data protection rules open up connectivity opportunities
Faurecia to focus on efficiencies and autonomy
Volvo extends its autonomous plans to China
Siemens and Valeo unite for increased electrification purposes
Eyeris develops advanced face recognition technology
BorgWarner's transmission helps Geely's EV go further
Ford's autonomous vehicle learns to drive in snow
Mini strengthens its convertible and adds a new roof
A need for speed still exists within the industry
Viewpoint: Compliance makes the world go round
Milestones: Carbon fibre's presence is down to McLaren
The Job: Pulling vehicles apart with Nvidia's Dave Anderson
The American muscle car comes to Europe with a better chassis and a 2.3-litre gasoline engine
The coupĂ©'s hybrid system is the main attraction but a new platform gives a stiffer chassis
The Centenario shows what technology path Lamborghini will take with future vehicles
Q&A: Matthias Tonn
Ford's large cars chief engineer on bringing the Edge to the European market
One for all
How Harman is scaling its approach to infotainment hardware and software
Taking a seat
Why lightweight seat design is important to making vehicles even more efficient
Q&A: Dr Dirk Hoheisel
Bosch board member for automotive electronics on autonomous technology
Seat's Sven Schawe on the marque's technological future
Forthcoming stricter emissions regulations will focus on the level of NOx coming out of the tailpipe.
That means that turbocharged gasoline engines will require new technologies to remain compliant.
We speak to experts at Continental, Bosch and BorgWarner about some of the systems we can expect to see in the not too distant future.
Meanwhile Delphi is looking at the benefits gasoline direct-injection compression-ignition technology could offer.
We also speak to AVL which is adamant that what will be required for certain are flexible, modular systems. Developments are starting to pick up speed rapidly