Mobileye, Intel Corp's Israel-based autonomous driving unit, has signed a contract to supply 8 million cars at a European automaker with its self-driving technologies, a company official told Reuters.
And Intel will track Ferrari racing by drone
For going on three decades, CES is the reason I don't make New Year's resolutions, like going on a diet or quitting drinking. While I realize that this is certainly a champagne problem, heading to Vegas is not my ideal way to kick off the new year. Or even end it, since I'm not a fan of Sin City. Whereas most people go to Vegas expecting to pig out on all-you-can-eat buffets and engage in all-night drinking and gambling binges, I've made the trek since 1989 to consume as much as I can about the
Car stops for tacos and stays stopped, with reporter onboard.
Magna will help mass-produce the technology.
Companies realize they have a public opinion problem, even as Congress paves the way.
This is Waymo's first acknowledgement of working with a collaborator.
Recent study shows the risk-reward argument everyday consumers have over the tech.
The latest alliance in the growing field of automotive data-sharing.
Nvidia, TomTom, Ford, Daimler among them.
Bosch, Intel, Qualcomm, and others are all scrambling.
They are working on autonomous technology any automaker could use off the shelf.
The alliance takes a joint approach to technical and regulatory hurdles.
BMW, Intel, and Mobileye are jointly developing the technology and believe it will be fully ready in five years.
When computer hardware companies start getting involved with the development of automotive technologies, you can be sure some futuristic stuff is about to go down. How does invisible rain sound to you? Intel, along with Carnegie Mellon University, has come up with an idea for a new headlight system that can make rain seem to disappear from the driver's direct line of sight.
Here's a stat for you: By 2014, cars will be in the top three fastest-growing segments for connected devices and streaming content. So it's not entirely surprising that Intel, which has continued to diversify its businesses in the last decade, is betting big on the connected car market.
Here's a fun fact: According to Mobile Future, the connected car is the third-fastest growing technological device in the world, falling only behind smart phones and tablets. If that's not proof that personal transportation is falling ever more heavily into the appliance realm, we don't know what is.
If you're not familiar with Foryou, you're not alone. The Chinese component maker has been producing primarily aftermarket head-units since 2002. But as of today, it's getting in bed with the big boys.
Big Brother really wants to get into your future vehicle. Intel is currently hard at work on the next generation of vehicle event data recorders, the infamous black boxes that Congress has clamored for since Toyota's unintended acceleration problems dominated headlines earlier this year. According to The New York Times, these new black boxes may do a lot more than just record things like vehicle speed and whether you're wearing your seatbelt. Intel's prototype will incorporate GPS and all of a v