Introducing IBM today. It’s probably not what you think it is. [Video, 1m 38s]
“At IBM we believe that digital is not the destination, but the foundation for a new era of business, which we call cognitive…”
Is it a phone…Is it a camera? Is it a car…Is it a computer?
A Tesla in a Tesla showroom in a North London shopping mall. They love the gull-wing doors.
The settings choices on the dashboard screen on my Audi A4, a computer on wheels. Audi Connect is a primary connection between car and computer.
A vision from Honda on what the driver’s-eye-view of the interior cabin of a driverless Honda car might look like.
How about Volvo’s driverless car concept? Is this what we can expect soon?
Tesla is at the forefront in electric cars and the empowerment it offers the driver in the use of driverless technology. That augmentation of automotive capability has side effects as illustrated by the Guardian report at left on the death of a driver while using Tesla’s autopilot function. Quartz provokes an ethical and moral argument that such deaths may be the price we pay for technological progress, as has been the case with such progress throughout much of history.
How mainstream will the use of automated vehicles be by 2025? Not very, according to 2016 research from the IBM Institute of Business Value. And, are we sure we understand what “self-driving” actually means? Check these definitions of ‘automated’ and ‘autonomous’ – there are significant differences.
So how likely is Volvo’s driverless concept going mainstream by 2025, do you think?
The CEOs of both Ford and GM see the wave of change in the automotive industry.
Three big trends until 2015 according to KPMG: connectivity and digitalization, mobility-as-a-service, customer data/big data.
What if you could talk to your car, and vice versa, in natural language, just as you do when talking to a friend or colleague? Have an actual conversation? Take a look at what IBM sees Watson capable of in your car… [Video, 2m 22s]