A fuel cell car is essentially an electric car. But instead of a battery pack that is recharged via an external power source, the fuel cell car makes its own electricity.
The future is here. No, really, it is. Because that is the name of Toyota's first mass production hydrogen fuel cell vehicle (FCV) - Mirai, which means future in Japanese.
Not far from where the first security robots are deployed for street patrol and just around the corner from where Google is plotting its foray into the automotive sector, a black Mercedes-Benz S-class plies silently.
It is not an understatement to describe the latest Renault as unique. It is different from run-of-the-mill cars on three fronts: It has a turbodiesel power plant while the Singapore car market is primarily a petrol one; it is a hatchback when saloons and SUVs rule local roads; and it is a Renault.
A well-brewed cuppa can perk you up in the morning, just like a well-built car can bring pleasure when you are running mundane errands such as going grocery shopping.
The concept of a vehicle platform is somewhat dated. These days, a platform - think of it as the dough of a pizza - is often modular.
The laws of aerodynamics have not changed since they were first quantified nearly 300 years ago. But for sports car manufacturers, the interpretation of the laws can differ.
This is BMW's version of the Mercedes-Benz B-class, with a big dollop of brilliance. In terms of shape and size, it is similar to its arch-rival's tall hatch. But that is as far as the similarity goes.
PARIS (Agence France-Presse) - Bikes with alligator skin saddles, frames adorned with 24 carat gold leaf, or just two wheels designed to your very own personal specifications.