Once again, some of the most-read articles were published in earlier years and for this reason are mentioned here outside the competition. You'll find them at the end or the list. But now let's start. The winner is...
With the latest version of its TT sports car, Audi sets standards for future vehicle electronics designs. Though the propulsion is not generated by an electrical, not even hybrid electrical system but by a conventional internal combustion engine, the TT sketches out some of the paths future designers will go on their way towards the software-defined car.
In automotive semiconductor rankings, Freescale continues to fall back from its former pole position. EE Times Europe asked Steve Wainwright, General Manager, Freescale EMEA, and Juergen Weyer, Vice President Automotive EMEA, about the chipmaker's recipe to regain market share and their perspective on Internet of Things and the automobile.
Two 500 pound gorillas dominate the market for automotive electronics. On the bottom of the pile, a remarkable scramble of more or less known companies (at least from the European perspective): This describes the situation in the market for automotive electronics hardware.
Steve Brown and Mathew Jacob considers how to power image sensors in automotive camera applications.
In this the second part of the series we consider the key trends in power management that will drive the market forward in 2014. This time we focus on electronic vehicles (EV) market.
In the design of future-proof HMI concepts, automotive supplier Continental aspires to a holistic, integrated approach. "Car drivers should be able to intuitively comprehend what they need to know. It is about