Building a car that's also a boat is hard, but their numbers are increasing.
Cars that let you experience the drive, instead of enduring it
The first land-and-sea ATV.
Would you take these seaplanes and other vehicles out for a ride? We'd take our chances on the marsh buggy, but would probably strap on a life vest (or two) while riding the amphibious bicycle
Robots can already outdrive humans. Now everyone needs to get out of their way.
The outlaw duo died May 23, 1934. Their stolen Ford V8 could be relevant once more.
Cars that think for us! Cars that change shape at will! Cars that scream along underground at twice the speed of sound! Itâ€™s a cinch to predict the future of the automobile. But how do we get there?
The team at Terrafugia is about to fulfill the fantasy of every driver pilot: a consumer vehicle that can take to the highways and the skies. All they have to do is finish the first one
PopSci's old-school guide to maintaining your tires, troubleshooting your carburetor, and driving without accidentally killing anyone
Radar, lasers, wireless radio networks and other embedded tech will enable our cars to sense faraway traffic and stop accidents before they happen. But who will be in the driver's seat?
The wind-powered Ventomobile blows away its competition on the racetrack
Corporate and governmental bad guys are implicated in this documentary about the death of GM's beloved EV1 plug-in
Winged tanks, a torpedo-shaped aerobile, and flying cars designed by the 20th century's most renowned aviation minds
Toyota's hydrogen fuel cell vehicle has an easy, comfortable driving demeanor that belies its amazing complexity underneath.
Local Motors is building "micro-factories" and plans to sell a printed electric vehicle in 12 to 18 months
Cars might have to broadcast their whereabouts to other vehicles
Forget what you know about gas-electric vehicles: The next generation is built for performance.
U.S. automakers are thinking big -- and building small.
U.S. Army buys 4,000 electric vehicles—the biggest acquisition in the country
Greener than a Prius and hotter than a Maserati, the Fisker Karma promises to change the way the world thinks about electric cars. The only problem is that nobody outside the company has driven one yet. Will Henrik Fisker tempt buyers into the electric age, or is he already a relic of the past?