Of the 26 companies in this year's TechCrunch Disrupt Battlefield, these five won our attention.
Apple has CarPlay, Google has Android Auto, and Microsoft has Windows in the Car, but which of these connected cars is closest to the assembly line?
Automotive wearables are the answer to better drivers, safer roads and less fiddling with your phone during your daily commute.
With Project Volta, RunTime, and Material Design, Android L is already garnering plenty of praise and speculation—even if we don't know what to call it.
With WWDC in our rear views, it's time for bloggers and media outlets to point their attention towards Google I/O.
The future of mobile may be full of self-driving cars and previously unthinkable wearables, but it all starts with developers.
It's time to rev your engine, control your radio and even check off your grocery list—from your car. The Internet of Things is heading to your garage.
Google, Apple and Microsoft are using device convergence to keep users loyal to their devices and operating systems.
The future of the automobile is heavy on technology, well-connected and the perfect blend of man and machine.
Mobile sales enablement tools are helping car and motorcycle dealerships close more deals.
A new development standard could bring us a lot closer to a Knight Rider-style relationships with our vehicles.
Say goodbye to those bulky binders, Audi's iOS app helps owners operate and maintain their vehicles like never before.
From tracking blinks to monitoring blood sugar, technological innovations are keeping drivers focused.
Mobile devices and websites are the new car salesmen and dealerships.
Meet the heads-up display that will save you money, increase your safety and cooperate with your smartphone.
Ford is moving away from touchscreen dash systems for a more tangible driving experience.
Apple's newly announced iOS 7 brings Apple Maps and Siri to your vehicle. How do they look to change car tech?
As mobile devices become a larger part of our driving experience, will they come standard?
Forget the old iCar rumors. Apple doesn't want the whole car — just the dashboard.
When will mobile operating systems literally take the wheel in our vehicles? Sooner than you think.