BMW introduces the new i3 “Urban Suite”

What the gauges look like in a new 750i xDrive on startup

The next M3 and M4 will come with standard transmissions

2019 Mercedes AMG GT 4 Door Coupe | GT63S FULL Drive Review 4MATIC + Sound Exhaust Interior Exterior

Check out Carbon Fiber crash testing with Konigsegg

2020 GLE-Class Mercedes sand pit test

New Mercedes C-Class released at the New York Auto Show!

MINI makes a classic electric Cooper

BMW announces their next e-models will have 400+ mile range per charge

Who will be the one true king of luxury brands?

BMW extends range of the i8 and programs in more horsepower

BMWs goal for mass-produced electric vehicles is Model Year 2020

BMW tries to scare employees into loving electric vehicles

Mercedes is bringing the world more new electric selections

Autoguide asks if having more gears in a transmission is really better?

New 2017 5-series

About that road you’re driving on…

Asphalt starts out as a very hot goo. As it cools, it becomes hard (so we can drive on it), but also, somewhat brittle. Potholes begin as tiny cracks in the hardened surface of asphalt, due to traffic vibrations and the weight of heavy vehicles. These cracks allow water and ice to penetrate the asphalt surface and accelerate its degradation. The end result? Potholes. A materials science team at a university in the Netherlands has come up with a solution: They have mixed tiny metal fibers into hot asphalt before it is laid by a road crew. Then, when cracks first begin to appear, a truck with a powerful induction coil is driven over the roadway. In the same way an induction stove heats a metal cooking pan, the metal fibers in the asphalt are heated by the coil, re-softening the asphalt and closing up the cracks—vastly extending the life of the roadway.

Take a peek at BMWs future haptic interface display

In this latest video from Ars Technica

About that whoosh you feel when rolling up your window

BMW Releases its seventh generation 5-series

A bit exciting and a bit boring at the same time. At least it’s better than the E60 5-series!