Driving a car can generate a soundtrack in your head. Or, now, in real life, thanks to Volkswagen.
If you can put down your smartphone while driving, you probably don’t need this thing, which means that you definitely need this thing.
If there's an award for cramming stupid amounts of power into tiny cars, Toyota's driving away with it this year.
The American Automobile Association has released a study indicating that eyes-free and hands-free in-car systems are not as safe as advertised, a finding that could potentially put the brakes on an emerging industry.
Let's decapitate a car and turn it into a fridge, because that'll make it cool.
We're familiar with wearable tech that tracks our health, but a new device brings the same kind of personalized data tracking to our cars.
This Volkswagen is unreal: it looks like the future, and drives like it to, achieving a staggering 261 MPG. And you'll be able to buy it.
Mercedes-Benz's latest E-Class can embarrass most supercars on the track, but it still has plenty of space for a trip to Costco.
I'll bet you didn't know that aluminum (the same stuff that keeps your soda in the shape of a can) has more than twice the energy density of gasoline. Combine powdered aluminum with water at high temperatures, and you'll get heat, hydrogen and aluminum oxide. In other words, you get enough clean car fuel to take you 1,500 miles per tank.
The inherent lack of functionality in car door mirrors is baffling. They're designed to do one thing, but since they all have dangerous blind spots, they're doing a consistently terrible job at that thing. A math professor from Drexel has just gotten a patent on a system to fix this: it's not a fancy blind spot detection system, it's just a very clever mirror that doesn't suck.