A Ford prototype and a Volvo user study show how carefully automated driving will be commercialized.
Will KnightFollow @twitterapi
I’m MIT Technology Review’s online editor. Before joining this publication, I was the online editor at New Scientist magazine. I’m particularly interested in data visualization, the history of technology, machine intelligence, and robotics. If you have something to pitch, or a comment about our editorial content, please contact me at email@example.com.
Will Knight's Stories
Forget robotic product delivery. As usual for Google, I suspect it’s all about the data.
Voice controls can help drivers keep their eyes on the road and hands on the wheel, but new research shows they can also divert their attention.
Don’t expect self-driving cars to take over the roads anytime soon. Here’s what carmakers are really working on.
Economist Simon Johnson says governments will feel the urge to suppress the crypto-currency Bitcoin.
It used to be too dangerous to have a person work alongside a robot. But at a South Carolina BMW plant, next-generation robots are changing that.
New humanoid robots will compete in a contest designed to test the ability of machines to take on extremely dangerous and high-stakes human jobs.
Wireless connections in cars are becoming faster and more capable, bringing new features, new services—and new problems.
A computer can learn to recognize, and respond intelligently to, users’ emotional state.
Wireless vehicle networks could make driving safer and more efficient, but the cost of deployment will be significant.