The Incredible automobile!!!!!!!

****************INCREDIBLE IS JUST THE NAME FOR IT**************************





Ford Evos
This car has a lithium-ion plug-in hybrid powertrain, along with a host of technologies that make the car your ideal personal assistant. ImageThe car takes advantage of data from the cloud, like the driver’s work schedule and local traffic and weather conditions, to anticipate driver demands. It can even monitor air quality data to suggest a healthier route to the destination.


Gibbs Aquada

The Gibbs Aquada is neither a modified land car nor a boat with wheels. Instead, it’s a specially designed vehicle that’s equally at home in the water as it is on dry terrain. Developed in New Zealand by Gibbs Sports Amphibians, the Aquada made history in March 2004 when Richard Branson piloted one across the English Channel in one hour, 40 minutes and six seconds, a new record.

Mercedes Benz F-125
This car, which Mercedes says is intended to give the public a look at a car of 2025, uses fuel cell technology and runs on hydrogen, which has a far greater range than electric vehicles. Mercedes says it can go as far as 621 miles on a tank of hydrogen, and has a fuel economy of 105 miles per gallon. It will be able to rely on a driver’s hand gestures to understand and execute commands.
The car has autonomous features, automatically change lanes on one way roads and navigating traffic jams, without driver involvement.
BMW i concept
Featured in the movie, “Mission Impossible: Ghost Protocol,” this sleek four-seater sports car is a plug-in hybrid that uses a three cylinder engine, optimizing performance while ensuring high fuel efficiency. The car accelerates from 0 to 62 miles per hour in under five seconds, while achieving 104 miles per gallon in fuel efficiency.
Rinspeed Splash
Unleashed in 2004, the Rinspeed Splash moves over, as well as through, the water. Thanks to the vehicle’s complicated hydrofoil design, it can hover about 24 inches (60 centimeters) above the surface of the water, traveling as fast as 49 mph (79 km/h) in optimal conditions. Meanwhile, as a standard amphibious craft, it reaches speeds of nearly 31 mph (50 km/h) – which is still pretty fast. And on land it’s even quicker, boasting a top speed of 124 mph (200 km/h).


Rinspeed Splash above the water


This amazing hydro car is powered by natural gas, and it’s the first amphibious vehicle to be fueled by this environmentally-friendly resource. It has a 750cc, two-cylinder, turbo-charged engine, and its integrated hydrofoil design can be deployed at water depths over four feet (1.3 meters). The body is constructed of the same multi-layered carbon composite used in racing cars, which means its futuristic good looks are combined with aerodynamic performance.


Chevrolet EN-V

General Motors’ goal for this vehicle is to be a connected, zero-emissions personal transportation car that addresses issues with traffic congestion, parking availability, air quality and affordability. At 1,100 pounds and less than 50 inches long, it’s one-third the size of a conventional automobile.
An electric vehicle that runs on a lithium-ion battery, it has a driving range of 25 miles.
Infiniti LE Concept
This electric car uses a wireless charging pad instead of being connected to an outlet, making the need for plugs or cables for charging obsolete.

SeaRoader Amphibious Lamborghini Countach



You may think Lamborghini Countachs are pretty awesome exactly as they are, but just imagine one that can run on both land and water. SeaRoader’s Mike Ryan converted this Lamborghini Countach into an amphibious car worthy of James Bond himself. “If it’s got wheels, I’ll make it float!” boasts Ryan, who has also converted jeeps, motorcycles, a London taxi cab and even an ice-cream van into water-going vehicles.



As you might imagine, converting a luxury sports car into an amphibious vehicle isn’t a cheap undertaking; according to Ryan, the glass alone cost $3,007. In the water, a hydrofoil at the front of the car lifts the nose of the Countach, while hydraulic activators compress its Formula 1-style suspension system. And inside, the amphibious controls have been artfully incorporated into the dashboard. Imagine the looks this car is likely to get whilst zipping around the local lake or harbor.
Land Rover Defender
This uber-all-terrain vehicle has a retro look, with plenty of features to satisfy the ultimate outdoorsman. A sophisticated navigation system displays 3D imagery using topographical maps. Sonar sensors in bumpers and side mirrors measure water depth.

Nissan Pivo 3

This pint-size mini electric vehicle that seats three rarely needs to engage in reverse, thanks to its four swiveling in-wheel motors. It can make a U-turn in a road that’s only 13 feet wide. It has an automated parking system, that allows it to park itself, in a space where it can be charged. It then returns to pick up the driver by using a smartphone app.
Toyota Fun Vii
A vehicle that departs the most radically from today’s cars, this three-seater’s exterior is a blank slate that can be changed, based on the owner’s preferences, with a simple download of a phone app or by uploading an image to Facebook. A 3D female “navigation concierge” pops out of the dashboard to assist the driver. It’s so versatile it can operate as its own gaming machine.
Dobbertin HydroCar

The Dobbertin HydroCar is like a Transformer, changing from a sports car to a watercraft with the touch of a switch. The fenders that run the length of the car are lowered to form pontoons when the car is in “water mode.” The only downside is that the car isn’t quite finished yet. When maker Rick Dobbertin sold it on eBay earlier this year, the product description read, “Still needs some additional water testing and ‘dialing-in’ to achieve its full potential.” Clearly, someone was happy to continue working on the car, though, as it sold for $130,000 on February 24, 2013.

The HydroCar’s main body is made of type 304 stainless steel, so rust will not be a problem. Under the hood, it has a fully dyno-tuned Chevrolet engine that produces 762 horsepower at 5,800 rpm. Originally, the car used a six-bladed propeller. However, according to Dobbertin,
this didn’t create enough “bite in the water,” so he replaced it with a four-bladed Rolla stainless steel propeller that was yet to be tested in the water before the HydroCar was sold. Despite required tweaking, it’s still an incredible amphibious vehicle


Sea Lion

When inventor Marc Witt decided to build himself an amphibious car, he started with a 174-horsepower Mazda rotary engine. Witt then designed an aluminum and stainless steel body around it that was both road- and sea-worthy. Today, it’s one of the fastest amphibious cars around – at least on land, where it travels at up to 125 mph (201 km/h). In the water, meanwhile, it can reach respectable speeds of as much as 60 mph (96 km/h).


The body of the Sea Lion was created and built by Witt himself, using TIG-welded 5052 aluminum and CNC-milled components. Once the car hits the water, the front wheels retract into the wheel wells and a modified Berkeley 12 JC pump propels the craft forwards. Witt recently sold the car through – and while we don’t know what the new owner paid for it, the initial asking price for this amazing water vehicle was a cool $259,500.

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