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Connected technology has vastly improved the way we live, communicate, and work. When it comes to emergency services and law enforcement, connectivity not only enables first responders to work more efficiently, but also increases health and safety for the individual in and outside of the vehicle.
Perfectly positioned between car manufacturers and the user, Cambridge (UK) based connectivity pioneer VNC Automotive has cemented itself as a leading name in its sector in just three years.
VNC Automotive Cobalt Cube™ streamlines systems integration for police and emergency services vehicles
Police and emergency services vehicles are set to become safer and more efficient for responders, thanks to a compact but powerful new device launched today by connectivity pioneer VNC Automotive.
Starting his career with VNC Automotive as a Computer Science graduate, and now having progressed to Sales Engineering Director, we chat to Agustin Almansi about his rise through the business, most memorable global projects and proudest achievements so far.
Once the preserve of passengers lounging in high-end, premium vehicles, rear-seat entertainment (RSE) technology has undergone a tentative journey over the last 10 years and is only now about to explode.
With the automotive industry gearing up for the age of the electric car, we’ve been on the hunt for new talent. However, how will the cars of tomorrow affect who we recruit, and will how we work undergo a similar revolution?
As VNC Automotive prepares for its third birthday, Founder and CEO Tom Blackie, looks back of a period of unpredicted change for in-car technology, but thinks that there’s still a very long way to go as the company looks to the future.
Police and first responder vehicles are set to undergo a technology revolution, that will include augmented reality, mobile surveillance and remote device control. Here we take a look at what this means for the future of police fleets and how this benefits officers on the ground.
The dwindling supplies of the semiconductors relied upon by car manufacturers, the unprecedented weather in Texas and a recent factory fire in Japan for one of the world’s leading auto chip makers, has created a perfect storm for the future of connected car technology and in-car entertainment.
Consumer media consumption is higher than ever, only accelerated by recent global lockdown and stay at home measures. Together with private vehicle registrations bouncing back and the promise of autonomous vehicles enabling drivers to focus on activities other than driving, is this the perfect time to address the in-vehicle experience? Takeshi Kanemoto thinks so.
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