A $4 billion government investment in self-driving cars promises to streamline regulation between the states, paving the way for a new era of driving.
A recent airbag recall due to faulty software improves safety, but OTA updating systems make this possible without a timely and costly process.
The development of autonomous cars will have a profound impact on the insurance industry and how we decide driver and manufacturer liability.
Self-driving cars have the potential to change not just how we drive, but to increase fuel efficiency and reduce waste by minimizing human error.
OTA software is key toward creating the urban future, where interactions with technology will transform the economy and the way we live our lives.
The quickly-changing auto industry sometimes requires logistically-challenging multi-port reflashing for software. Movimento can solve that problem.
Smartphone-based OTA software updates from Movimento can make automatic automotive updates possible. We address some of the concerns about this tech.
The software connected car was one of the most talked-about developments at CES 2016, and it’s impact on the automotive industry is at a tipping point.
When open-source programming hits the automotive industry, OEMs will be responsible for developing innovation and making sure it is safe.
It’s tempting to think of connected cars as mobile devices, and there are some tech similarities, but the need for saftey makes a huge difference.
Automakers, regulators, and tech companies have to collaborate to create effective and smart regulations to make the self-driving car both safe and viable.
In the new era of the connected car, the real threats will come from hackers and cybercriminals. Movimento’s OTA security platform keeps cars safe from a new kind of crime.
The GM and Lyft partnership doesn’t just affect on-demand services. It provides a model of smart pairing for the whole automotive industry.
Retroactive software updates for cars already on the road has long been a stumbling block for OEMs, but smartphone-based technology could be the answer.
In the era of Big Data, it is increasingly hard to separate signal from noise. OEMs have to know what data from software driven care is the most valuable.