EY Explores the Telematics Ecosystems
The number of new vehicles equipped with some sort of in-car connectivity is expected to surge to 104 million vehicles worldwide by 2025.
The number of new vehicles equipped with some sort of in-car connectivity is expected to surge to 104 million vehicles worldwide by 2025. Providing such telematics services is no longer an option for carmakers, says EY Global Automotive Leader Mike Hanley.
In this video, EY explorers the telematics ecosystem with executives from Vodafone, Airbiquity and Intelligent Mechatronic Systems.
Click HERE to learn more about the EY Global Automotive Center.
While at the Tokyo Motor Show this week various vehicle manufacturers were showing off all manner of cars and crossovers and transportation devices that typically had to do with something autonomous, connected and/or electrified (ACE, as CAR’s Brett Smith categorizes this burgeoning field), the guys from Chevy were in El Segundo, California, showing off a different take on what can best be described as “toys for boys”—boys who do or don’t have driver’s licenses.
Additive manufacturing (AM) is just one manufacturing method that drives advanced mobility forward and also has a history of embracing the digital connectivity demanded by this trend.
Continental, an automotive supplier that has a deep engineering bench, is making a huge organizational change, one that Dr. Elmar Degenhart, chairman of the executive board, explains is necessary because, as he puts it, “The industry is changing at a high pace, so we have to change, too.”