Emerging In-car Technology: Now and into the future.
Hiep Bui - Chief Engineer
Hiep has worked for the NSW Government Roads & Traffic Authority - Crashlab and has been involved with ANCAP. He joined Subaru in 2007 and in his current role is responsible for the managment of the Engineering & Technical department.
Presentation: New safety features including:
- Pre-Collision Braking System
- Pre-Collision Brake Assist
- Pre-Collision Throttle Management
- Adaptive Cruise Control
- Lead Vehicle Start Alert
- Lane Departure Warning
- Lane Sway Warning
Jason Bond - Navman Specialist
AT&D Communications speaking for Navman Wireless
Jason has been involved with GPS Tracking and EMS products for over 5 years. He has been involved with almost every aspect of such systems from sales to installation and his experience within the industry has allowed him to understand the objections, questions and also to see the benefits of implementing the kinds of devices that ensure the safety of drivers and ability to save a company money in the long run.
Presentation: Engine Management Systems (EMS) Vehicle and Driver information and data capture.
Professor Ray Wills - Adjunct Professor
School of Earth and Environment, The University of Western Australia
Professor Ray Wills has had a wide-ranging career with substantial expertise in ecology, sustainability, climate change science and the effects of expected future climates on Australia, and functional responses to mitigate and adapt to global warming. Ray is a Director and joint owner of the advisory firm Smith&Duda, chief adviser to and Board Member of the energy chamber, the Sustainable Energy Association of Australia, and Adjunct Professor at The University of Western Australia contributing to the academic program and providing advice to UWA on sustainability. Ray was recognised by ABC Carbon as one of the Top 100 Global Leaders in Sustainability in 2011.
Presentation: The natural turnover from old to new is often thought to only bring about slow change in the adoption of technology. But new technologies generally come to market quickly, and the adoption of new green technologies will not be slow, with policy measures, consumer sentiment and so customer demand likely to cause more rapid transitions in all markets, including the automotive sector. Data on the rates of take up of new technology by the automotive industry tells us we should expect rapid change in the move to greener vehicles.
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