For all you automotive design enthusiasts, we've posted an article on the stellar 1938 Lincoln-Zephyr today. You can view the article on iOS devices in the Car Culture channel of the Apple News app.

1938 Lincoln-Zephyr - Car Culture https://apple.news/A6sHoCaotTwu3LTwCY9UZfg

As I recall there were nine distinct and different fonts developed for this one vehicle. If you get a chance to see the article, notice the wheel font and then observe the lead logo and the dashboard. Everything was hand drawn, including the numbers on the speedometer. It's a graphic artist's paradise.

To add the Car Culture Channel to your Favorites in Apple News, use these simple steps:

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We're live with the latest coverage from Car Culture on the Apple News app.

https://apple.news/AubAcF5cGS7aiABHRzmk6YQ

If you have an Apple iOS app, you can find the Car Culture channel by following these simple steps

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It may be Friday the 13th, but it's also Ferrari Friday so things can't be too bad. 

For your viewing pleasure, on the Apple News app is our story on the illustrious screaming yellow machine. There's also photos of it in the prints section of our story if you had a good paycheck.

1967 Ferrari Dino 206 S Competizione - Car Culture https://apple.news/AL1_7fDbERLiKMfZqG8Du3w

As Hendrix said circa 1967 "Come on baby let the good times roll!" If you're not already following Car Culture on Apple News, you should be.

Rock on.

Car Culture published an article on the 1955 Mercedes-Benz 300SL today. You can view it on the Car Culture channel on your Apple News iOS app.

Here's the Apple News channel link

https://apple.news/TkppiPPUJRNiTPqe3kPSPjA

 

 

Car Culture articles are now available for your viewing pleasure on your iOS devices.

You can follow Car Culture on your iPhone, iPad on iPod on the Apple News app. Just add us as one of your favorite channels.

To easily add Car Culture to your favorite news channels on the Apple News app, follow these steps. From your iOS device
  1. Open Apple News.
  2. Tap Search.
  3. Enter Car Culture.
  4. Locate Car Culture in the list of search results.
  5. Tap the plus symbol next to Car Culture.

Here you can enjoy premium content about great collectible cars. Af the bottom of each article there are tools to share with you friends and give Car Culture some LOVE by clicking on the heart icon.

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Enjoy!

Could it be that hub bub ends with plastic piece? http://bit.ly/1RprytS

 

Amazing! Audi has 3D printed a 1:2 scale of the famed Auto Union Type C Car.

http://3dprintingindustry.com/?p=61555

Notification sounds on our mobile phones are a driving distraction. This is the powerful message delivered in a new video by Porsche. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=B61-eYuvpaI

Mark Webber gets off the track in a 911 GT3 Cup

Response to sounds is part of our innate survival mechanism. You didn't last long in the wild unless you were responsive to untoward noise. That panther slipping up on you might just snap a dry twig.

More and more drivers now ignore sounds that were put in place by OEMs years ago to alert drivers to buckle seat belts, be aware of people walking behind your car as seen by backup cameras etc.

This video reminds us to turn notification volume OFF on devices while you drive.

Several years ago I shot several productions from the back seat of a convertible while driving through Los Angeles. It was shocking to see how many people were doing something other than watching the road while driving through the city. With the proliferation of mobile devices, the percentage of distracted drivers must be even higher.

Moving the 1911 FIAT S76 from a London street to the lobby of the Royal Automobile Club proves to be no easy feat.

Shining like a jewel in Gringotts Wizarding Bank, this Goodwood article about maneuvering the 1911 FIAT S76 into London's Royal Automobile Club stood out amidst today's news surrounding the many automotive engineering feats debuting at the 2015 Tokyo Motor Show.

https://grrc.goodwood.com/?p=61202

I'm not sure how much the chain-driven "Beast of Turin" weighs, but one look at the behemoth leads me to believe it must be around two tons. Imagine pondering how to move a car of that size and weight through the revolving doors of a private club on London's Pall Mall and up one floor. Although I've supervised teams transporting rare automobiles to numerous photo locations, I've never encountered a problem quite like this. Best read the story in case you two are faced with a similar Laurel and Hardy problem.

Here is one new application of autonomous driving techniques that is something to lust after--Electronic Drifting.

Presented at http://yhoo.it/1MiLJDb Stanford University presents some of the, dare we say it, more thrilling aspects of autonomous driving. This must be an EE ticket on the amusement park circuit. Can't wait.

https://youtu.be/WNIDcT0Zdj4

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