CRP’s Motorsports’ Materials; Faster Metal 3D Printer; Over-Mold for 3D Printed Prototypes
Systems-on-a-Chip; Microcontrollers; Cutting ICs down to size; and more...
Life as an automotive supplier is not for the faint of heart. The gyrations and various calamities experienced over the past decade could fill a book—experiences that most choose not to relive.
The March 2013 sales numbers came out recently, and they are solidly good.
Collecting manufacturing data is one thing. Making sense of it is another. That's where business intelligence comes in.
There are few people who have a better, hands-on perspective of automotive design than J Mays. So who better to ask about why cars and trucks look the way they do when they do it?
Sometimes you feel like driving a sport sedan like, well, something that might be well suited to a track. Oftentimes you want to drive a sports sedan like you’re going to buy a carton of milk (because you are). The 2014 Lexus IS has been engineered to handle both with aplomb.
The steel industry is working on new material grades and processes in order to keep its position as the material of choice in the auto industry.
Last year Hyundai launched a Santa Fe, a five-passenger vehicle. It is called the Santa Fe. But what if you have more people? Well, there’s a Santa Fe for that. It’s called. . .the Santa Fe.
Tom Gould talks about lifecycle analysis, engineers are important for designers, and why materials need to be authentic in interiors.
IMS Research anticipates that 55% of all new vehicles sold in 2019 will be fitted with voice recognition systems.
“As the ultimate track-capable Camaro, this car restores the mission of the original Z/28, and serves as a testament to the expertise of Chevrolet as the best-selling brand of performance cars.”-- GM North America president Mark Reuss.
Highly engineered stainless steel bar stock for CNC screw machining applications.
Volkswagen is producing the XL1, what it calls “the world’s most efficient production car,” in its plant in Osnabrück, Germany.