• Video
  • 04-Jan-2017 11:50 EST

SAE Eye on Engineering: CES

One of the fastest growing and most important car-industry shows starts this week in Las Vegas and it doesn't even have the word 'automotive' in its title. In this episode of SAE Eye on Engineering, Editor-In-Chief Lindsay Brooke looks at CES 2017.

SAE Eye on Engineering also airs Monday mornings on WJR 760 AM Detroit's Paul W. Smith Show. Access archived episodes of SAE Eye on Engineering.

Share
HTML for Linking to Page
Page URL
Grade
Rate It
No ratings yet

View More Video

Video
2017-06-19
Automatic Emergency Braking, or AEB, uses radar to monitor a vehicle's closeness to the vehicle ahead. If it detects a frontal collision, the system warns the driver. In this episode of SAE Eye on Engineering, Editor-In-Chief Lindsay Brooke looks at Nissan and Toyota's announcement to make AEB standard on nearly all of their 2018 U.S. models. SAE Eye on Engineering also airs Monday mornings on WJR 760 AM Detroit's Paul W. Smith Show.
Video
2017-07-11
Imagine the best in-car audio system you've ever heard. Then remove the speakers. In this episode of SAE Eye on Engineering, Editor-In-Chief Lindsay Brooke looks at Continental's new speakerless audio technology. SAE Eye on Engineering also airs Monday mornings on WJR 760 AM Detroit's Paul W. Smith Show. Access archived episodes of SAE Eye on Engineering.
Video
2017-10-30
Computer-chip maker Intel wants to ensure that self-driving vehicles cannot cause accidents where they are at fault. In this episode of SAE Eye on Engineering, Editor-In-Chief Lindsay Brooke looks at Intel's standards that will govern the behavior or robot cars and truck. SAE Eye on Engineering also airs Monday mornings on WJR 760 AM Detroit's Paul W. Smith Show. Access archived episodes of SAE Eye on Engineering.
Video
2015-04-15
“Spotlight on Design” features video interviews and case study segments, focusing on the latest technology breakthroughs. Viewers are virtually taken to labs and research centers to learn how design engineers are enhancing product performance/reliability, reducing cost, improving quality, safety or environmental impact, and achieving regulatory compliance. Just how prevalent is the problem of counterfeit electronic parts? What are the consequences of using sub-par components in safety or mission critical systems? The Federal Aviation Administration estimates that 2% of the 26 million airline parts installed each year are counterfeit, accounting for more than 520,000 units, maybe more.

Related Items

Technical Paper / Journal Article
2011-04-12
Training / Education
2018-05-04
Technical Paper / Journal Article
2011-04-12
Standard
1988-04-01