Tesla superchargers are convenient, but how about a robot that can do the job for you? Meet Hyundai’s Automatic Charging Robot (ACR). The company recently demonstrated this new one-arm robot on an IONIQ 6 and it’s capable of plugging a cable into its charging port and removing it again once charging is complete.
Hyundai’s innovative Hug Airbag is designed for autonomous vehicles, as it deploys instantly when a collision is detected. Unlike standard airbags, it hides within the seat itself and comprises of three chambers, protecting the head, body as well as pelvis area, holding onto the body tightly when deployed.
You’ve probably seen the GMC Hummer EV crab walking, and so can this Hyundai Ioniq 5 prototype, thanks to the e-Corner system. This technology integrates the steering, braking, suspension and driving systems into a wheel without requiring any mechanical connection between parts, which thereby allows a better use of space within vehicle.
Hyundai Motors’ all-new Universe Mobile Office lets you hold business meetings on the road in pure luxury. This motor coach has been fully customized to take remote work to a whole new level, starting with its interior, which seamlessly blends curves and straight lines to create an open-air office ambience with three distinct seating areas. Semi-automatic blinds and light-colored laminated floors ensure the right ambience.
Hyundai’s Plug & Drive (PnD)-based autonomous robots are now making deliveries at hotels in South Korea. These robots have been configured to have an integrated storage unit on top of a PnD driving unit, paired with a connected screen that displays information for customers. The PnD modular platform combines intelligent steering, braking, in-wheel electric drive and suspension hardware, including a steering actuator for 360°, as well as holonomic rotation.
You’ve won’t find this in the upcoming ‘Uncharted 2’ movie, like the Hyundai Beast, but the Genesis X Convertible EV does boast a unique Korean roof architecture-inspired interior. The design is based on the X Concept, a two-door grand tourer, and the X Speedium Coupe concept. No details were revealed about just how much power it makes, although the company says it has the same powertrain as the X Concept.
They’ve danced to the Rolling Stones’ “Start Me Up”, now watch Boston Dynamics’ Spot and Atlas robots dance at the ‘BTS Yet to Come in BUSAN’ event for Hyundai Motors. That’s not all, the ARMY Spot also made a cameo at the concert by escorting BTS members to the main stage, which is being simulcast on Weverse.
You could turn your Hyundai Accent into a 1969 Ford Mustang, or spend a day with the DeLorean-inspired Hyundai N Vision 74 if you happen to know someone at Top Gear. Power comes from two pressurized 4.2kg hydrogen tanks located under the rear deck, paired with a 62.4kWh battery pack, that generates a combined 670 hp.
The Hyundai RN22e electric sports car concept is based on the IONIQ 6 and designed for the race track. Hyundai’s E-GMP electric platform powers this vehicle, generating 577 hp and 545 lb-ft of torque. Its 77.4 kWh battery boasts 800-V fast-charging capability, which enables it to be charged to 80% in under 18-minutes.
Think of the Hyundai N Vision 74 as a hydrogen-powered version of the DeLorean DMC-12, or so we’d like to believe. In reality, it pays tribute to the Hyundai Pony Coupe concept from 1974, which was developed by the legendary car designer Giorgetto Giugiaro. Power comes from a hybrid system consisting of a battery-electric pack paired with an FCEV system making 670 hp and 664 lb-ft of torque, enabling it to hit a top speed of 155 mph.