It sounds like a swarm of bees.
He was driving a rented Lamborghini Huracan.
One of the challenges in designing a Hyperloop pod is overcoming the fact that there won't be any windows, unlike in an airplane. That could result in a claustrophobic environment, especially as Hyperloop passengers will have to remain seated for the entire duration of the journey. Designworks, a BMW-owned design consultancy, has created a prototype interior for the Virgin Hyperloop One, unveiled recently in Dubai.
The Rolls-Royce Cullinan is coming soon. The British automaker has made copious effort trying to keep the Cullinan from being considered just a crossover or SUV. The carmaker calls it an All-Terrain High-Sided Bodied Vehicle, and a feature as banal as a tailgate has been billed as a "Viewing Suite." Yet when Rolls-Royce took a prototype Cullinan for testing in the Dubai dunes, they recorded their Phantom-based SUV ripping up the sand in ways you'd expect from a 30-year-old Chevrolet Blazer.
The Karlmann King looks like a Batmobile cousin. A luxury Batmobile filled with everything you need for a lifestyle of the rich and famous road trip. Underneath you find the bones of a Ford Super Duty. Based on the size, the F-450 seems likely. Power comes from Ford's tried and true Triton V10. The best part is the price: roughly $3.5 million. Transcript: Let's just get this out of the way. This vehicle costs $3.5 million. This is the Karlmann King. It was created in Europe by a design team fo
The Dubai police take to the air with a new Scorpion hoverbike.
What is it with Dubai, anyway ...
The "DevLoop" test track is big enough for passengers.
Why have self-driving cars, when you can have self-flying cars?
Despite what the Daily Mail says, a director shouting "action" probably means Clarkson and Company aren't engaged in terrorism.
This high-speed tube system can push transportation pods as fast as 750 miles per hour, twice as fast as a high-speed train.
Hyperloop One eyes the wealthy city in the UAE for growth.
An epidemic of street racing on Dubai's desert highways prompted local police to impound 81 vehicles and levy five-figure fines.
Dubai wants autonomous transportation to make up 25 percent of trips in the city by 2030, saving $6 billion a year.