Open-source car

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An open-source car is a car with open design—designed as open-source hardware, using open-source principles.

Automobiles[edit]

Open-source cars include:


Self-driving car prototypes have collected petabytes of data. Some companies -- including Daimler, Baidu, Aptiv, Lyft, Waymo, Argo, Ford, and Audi -- have publicly released datasets under more-or-less open licenses.[8]


Other open-source vehicles[edit]

Velomobiles are vehicles similar in some ways, but are technically not automobiles.

Open-source velomobiles include:

the PUUNK velomobile,[9] the Hypertrike velomobile,[10] the evovelo mö velomobile,[11][12] the Atomic Duck velomobile,[13]

Other open-source vehicles include the Xtracycle.


See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Bruce Sterling. "Tabby, the Open Source Vehicle". 2013.
  2. ^ "Ampelio Macchi presenta Tabby, il primo scooter ibrido a 4 ruote in open source" ("Ampelio Macchi presents Tabby, the first hybrid scooter with 4 wheels in open source")
  3. ^ Kevin Hall (14 July 2009). "'Common,' the opens-source car that anyone can design".
  4. ^ "c,mm,n". Archived from the original on 23 November 2016. Retrieved 6 February 2013.
  5. ^ https://wiki.opensourceecology.org/wiki/LifeTrac
  6. ^ "Luka EV - MW Motors"
  7. ^ "2016 Michelin Challenge Design: Indian Team Wins With The Google Community Vehicle - Overdrive". overdrive.in. Retrieved 14 December 2015.
  8. ^ Adi Singh. "Open source holds the key to autonomous vehicles". 2020.
  9. ^ Alexander Vittouris, Mark Richardson. "Designing for Velomobile Diversity: Alternative opportunities for sustainable personal mobility" Archived 16 September 2012 at the Wayback Machine. 2012.
  10. ^ Hypertrike
  11. ^ Derek Markham. "It's a Tricycle, It's an EV, It's Another Solar-Electric Velomobile!".
  12. ^ Glenn Meyers. "Evovelo Head-Turner: Solar-Electric mö".
  13. ^ ""Atomic Duck velomobile"". Archived from the original on 27 May 2017. Retrieved 27 May 2017.