How EY Helps Cities Test Multimodal Transport Options
EY says cities can be considered transport customers who, like individuals, want to make personal mobility efficient and convenient. But how?
The key is quick and effective experimentation, says Randy Miller, EY’s global automotive and transportation sector leader. To help cities accomplish that goal, EY has launched Tesseract, an integrated mobility platform that uses blockchain technology.
Tesseract enables consumers (who also may be fractional vehicle owners in a multimodal transport system), operators and third-party service providers to automatically settle transactions through a single-source, usage-based payment system.
I'm not talking about a plastic Revell model of a '57 Chevy, but a real vehicle, one that rolls off an assembly line in 1999 with another 99,999 just like it right behind. Is it possible, or is this just a fantasy of the marketing department at Elmer's?
According to Kunihiro Hoshi, chief engineer for the GX 470: “Three of my top goals were to create a body-on-frame vehicle with sweeping off-road performance and unibody-like on-road capability, and, of course, it had to meet the Lexus quality standard.” He met his goals. But why would anyone want to bang this vehicle around on rocks?
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