Weekend car washes could become a thing of the past.
Gliding down the road can finally be a thing with Nissan's newest electric vehicle, which combines aerodynamic and racecar-like features into a slick environmentally-friendly package.
Designed to be used with the Nismo race car, the futuristic watch monitors vehicle efficiency, your heart rate and probably what you were thinking during your first OkCupid date.
Google's not the only one interested in self-driving cars. Japanese car maker Nissan wants in on them too.
Driving a Nissan LEAF is fine, but strapping into the new ZEOD just might take your breath away.
Most of us can remember when there were phone booths — and then one day they were gone as mobile phones made them obsolete. The very same extinction could be facing gas pumps if more people adopt electric vehicles. But, as this design challenge shows just because they may not pump gas doesn't mean they have to hit the landfill.
If you've ever been to London, you'll know that taxi passengers in England's capital get to ride in a fabulous purpose-built vehicle. Here in New York City we had something similar until the demise of the Checker some 25 years ago, but today Nissan unveiled a new high-tech yellow cab that will hit the streets of the Big Apple next year.
One of the biggest downsides of electric vehicles is the recharge time; rather than fill up at a gas station for a couple of minutes, you need to leave the car plugged in overnight. But Nissan has developed a new method that requires only 10 minutes to juice a car up.
The idea of your car being able to read your brain to decide whether you're about to dose off or just need a little driving assistance could become a reality. Nissan's doing research to create a smarter car — one that predicts what you might do next when you're behind the wheel. Hell yeah!
It's tempting to think of sports cars as carnivores, but Nissan's ESFLOW electric production concept is more of a herbivore. Despite its aggressive look, inside it's really just a Leaf.