Fast, convenient and sustainable.

Future Mobility Concepts

When caught in a traffic jam during rush hour, haven’t you sometimes dreamt of just rising above the road and flying to your destination? This may actually be no absurd dream. According to science fiction sources, our future vehicles may not have four wheels any more. Using a flying car or an air taxi might be one of many different ways to reach your destination. And not just the vehicles, the roads and even the cities themselves may change dramatically.
Mobility concepts in constant change.
The introduction of the automobile and the concomitant increase in individual mobility has been one of the key factors that has changed everyday life during the 20th century.
Our mobility concepts will certainly continue to change and evolve, and science fiction has some pretty fascinating ideas on that, from flying cars (as in The Fifth Element of 1997) and trains (as in Tomorrowland of 2015) to jetpacks, drones and teleportation.

The reviewed value studies pay more attention to the overall view of our future life with new mobility concepts. Due to changed regulations and increased consumer awareness regarding sustainability, only environmentally friendly vehicles will be available on the market in the future. Autonomous vehicles will offer us additional leisure time since we will not have to be busy driving our cars any more. Provided we can trust the technology, we could work in the car, enjoy some form of entertainment or just relax, just as we do now in trains or airplanes. 

Thus, we may expect future vehicles to be faster, more convenient and more sustainable. And they may also provide an additional living space and working environment to be used at our discretion.
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A good science fiction story should be able to predict not the automobile but the traffic jam.


A trip to the moon (1902)
Back to the Future 1,2 & 3 (1985-1990)
Black Panther (2018)
Doctor Who (1963)
Minority Report (2002)
Star Trek (1966)
Star Wars: Episode VI - Return of the Jedi (1993)
The Matrix (1999)
Total Recall (2002)