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LA Design Challenge 2017: GK Design International

by Matt Robinson on 21 Dec 2017

changagoidem Features | LA Design Challenge 2017: GK Design International

GK Design International (GKDI) cites itself as being ostensibly a Japanese company, with further offices overseas. The team is made up of Darin Butterfield, Domenick Shulz, Eita Oda, Julio Flores, Masaru Akashi, Norman Kerechuk and Taro Kaneko - all of whom clearly like a good disaster movie.

That's because, in GKDI's take on the future, LA is recovering from a tsunami that ravaged the city 30 years prior to the 2060 World Games. The central commercial and entertainment area is ringed by a series of 'parking/maintenance lots', that are integrated, towering constructs with automated parking facilities for automobiles (quite old-fashioned-looking…

LA Design Challenge 2017: Cunningham Concept Design

by Matt Robinson on 21 Dec 2017

changagoidem Features | LA Design Challenge 2017: Cunningham Concept Design

Home team Cunningham Concept Design (CCD), based in the City of Angels itself, has come up with Stratazor: Global Synergy System. While this solution sounds like a villain who might turn up in the Marvel Cinematic Universe ('No! NO! Not STRATAZOR!'), it seems to be a much more benevolent system than that. However, to be honest, we've watched the video for this one a number of times, and it's more confusing and difficult to interpret than the concluding sequence of Kubrick's mind-twisting 2001: A Space Odyssey, so we'll just have to offer you our best guess.

The blurb in the…

LA Design Challenge 2017: Byton Design

by Matt Robinson on 21 Dec 2017

changagoidem Features | LA Design Challenge 2017: Byton Design

Byton Design's effort for the World Games 2060 in LA is the Microflyer, a tiny automobile (presumably electric, although the company comprised of Michael Wilden and Felipe Roo-Clefas neglects to say precisely what the automobile is powered by) that features a thoroughly futuristic take on James Bond's old ejector seats: the Microflyer is populated by flying drone seats.

In a quite badly proof-read video explaining the Microflyer's functionality, it appears buyers of premium tickets to the 2060 games will get a microautomobile package that features two of the drone seats, allowing the fans to fly up to their chosen venue.…

Neil Briscoe's motoring moment of the year

by Neil Briscoe on 21 Dec 2017

changagoidem Features | Neil Briscoe's motoring moment of the year

Pick just one? I mean, just one motoring moment, one that was more sublime than the rest, out of the whole of 2017? C'mon, that's not going to be easy. There have been so many highlights this year...

How about trying a launch control start in the Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio, only to realise that, foot flat in first, we weren't going anywhere, merely sitting there vapourising the rear Pirellis? Or later realising that this monstrously fast, powerful, loud automobile was also a total pussycat, equally at home on a streaming wet Irish…

Matt Robinson's motoring moment of the year

by Matt Robinson on 21 Dec 2017

changagoidem Features | Matt Robinson's motoring moment of the year

Well, 2017 seems to have been a year of plenty, because there are lot of high points to remember. Most of them, perhaps naturally in a speed-camera festooned age where the future of traditional performance automobiles is under threat from the growing EV push, came in situations where I could drive in the spirited fashion that simply isn't possible (or particularly admired) on congested public roads.

There was the regular Honda Civic MkX, which was a revelation - a C-segment hatchback at the top of its game, thanks to serious investment from its parent company.…

Maurice Malone's moment of the year

by Maurice Malone on 21 Dec 2017

changagoidem Features | Maurice Malone's moment of the year

El Montmell, Catalonia. Saturday 7th October. Just after dawn.

Thump. I've never felt a passing rally automobile hit the road, but every sump guard that whacks against the inside edge of the dry tarmac sends a shockwave into the ground and up through the ditch where I'm standing, the reverberation clearly transmitted into my legs by the soles of my boots. Heaven knows what it's like for the crews' lower backs. This is the first stage of Rally Catalunya's second day, and is the first glimpse I've had of the new-generation WRC automobiles in tarmac specification. Mechanics have converted the…






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