A recent study (the 2016 U.S. Tech Choice Study℠) from J.D. Power reveals that young consumers are much more trusting when it comes to automotive technology than older drivers.
Google has stated that self-driving cars (also known as autonomous cars) will be available to the general public by 2020, but many critics are still not convinced that driverless vehicles will be entirely beneficial.
The 2017 Ford 250 GT super car features Gorilla Glass, so the combined weight of all of the glass used on the vehicle weighs 46lbs. This is quite impressive when you consider that the glass on a regular Ford Focus weighs about 80lbs.
There are the obvious reasons for credit card purchases to not go through. However, there are other, possibly more surprising reasons for credit activity to be abruptly halted.
EMV stands for Europay, MasterCard and Visa, and describes a global standard for cards equipped with computer chips as well as the technology used to authenticate transactions involving these cards. And if you don’t already have a chipped card, you probably will soon.
According to a recent J.D. Power report, over 1/4 of new-vehicle drivers cited technology as a main reason behind their purchase.
Technology connects us, and is a useful tool for many different aspects of our lives. If you have a teen driver, you may have considered how you can utilize this technology to monitor their driving habits. If you are relying on technology to have peace of mind while your teens are driving, should they really be on the road? Or, are we just so linked in, that this has become the natural second step?