As the Los Angeles Auto Show gets ready to open its doors next week they've given the public an advance look at their annual design challenge. This year's theme, chosen by the Design Los Angeles Board of Directors, tackles what kind of vehicle we might be seeing in our rear view mirrors in the future — namely the cop car.
Fifth grade teacher Morgan wanted to make his ride to work a bit more enjoyable. So, he decked out his scooter to look like R2-D2. He also outfitted the vintage luggage case in the back with Star Wars decals. Read on to get Morgan's take on his fun DIY project:
At last year's SEMA show, Hot Wheels unveiled a gorgeous, full scale Camaro. Grownups everywhere became instantly giddy and nostalgic for their toy car collections. But in 2013 this special Camaro — that was expected to remain a concept — will actually begin production.
You may not realize it, but you're already being policed by robotic systems; specifically, traffic cams. But unlike dystopian visions of humans simply rolling over and taking it from our electronic overseers, in this case there is a way to fight back, and it's called the noPhoto.
Quad bikes and jet skis can both be tons of fun, but the ride ends when you reach the boundary between land and water. The Gibbs Quadski crosses that barrier, allowing you to keep riding no matter what terrain you encounter.
Last month, British car manufacturer McLaren Automotive unveiled its latest masterpiece, the P1. But leading up to that unveiling the company created a very special teaser that mixes a bit of art and science.
A decade ago, Dean Kamen and his Segway promised to change the way cities were built, but it turns out that the bicycle's reliable form and function still rules the city streets. However, a new innovative take on the bicycle that combines human power and technology could be the real game changer.
Top Gear turns out some pretty great videos of drivers pushing their cars to the limit.
In the event that a Lamborghini is a touch beyond your price range, there's an alternative that costs under $10,000. Some assembly is required, however.
For those who travel a lot you know the one lonely bit of comfort you can control on a plane is the air vent above your seat. And by control, generally that means on or off. Someday soon however, you might feel greater comfort as researchers have been looking at ways to redesign seats to allow for individual climate control.