Many are postulating what features might characterize the future of mobility and how this might affect vehicle ownership. To better understand the potential of future markets, it is instructive to understand historical forces that have shaped the market to date. "Urbanization: The Effect of Urban Development on U.S. travel and Fuel Demand," evaluates more than 100 years of urban development in the United States from the perspective of individual mobility. Anaylizing public data ranging from the late 19th century through the early 20th century, this publication demonstrates that there is a very close relationship between transportation capabilities and community development.
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"Tomorrow's Vehicles" is a series of three reports forecasting the market shares of the vehicles expected to be sold and driven in the United States and Canada through the year 2025, the current target date of federal fuel efficiency standards. Utilizing current market conditions and trends, the reports forecast sales and registrations of light and medium/heavy duty vehicles, broken down by powertrain, and each market segment's relative fuel consumption through 2025. As performance and efficiency regulations become increasingly stringent, it is vital to shed some light on the potential impact on the vehicles and fuel industries - "Tomorrow's Vehicles" offers reliable projections of the type and pace of expected change to these industries over the next several years.
Some of the coolest things we saw at the 2017 Washington Auto Show.
Autonomous features in consumer vehicles has already begun and shows no signs of slowing down.
EV's are improving and here to stay.