Luxoft, a global IT service provider, used the most recent CES to demonstrate its latest digital cockpit, autonomous driving and connected mobility services. Continuing just-auto/QUBE's series of interviews at the CES, we caught up with Mikael Soderberg, Senior Director, Technology Strategy and Przemek Berendt, Vice President of Global Marketing, Luxoft to learn more.
Now there is no need for a taxi driver taking the longest route and bumping up the fare, as even passengers talking in a foreign language can make themselves understood, with the in-vehicle translator developed by Luxoft with Ford.
Luxoft And Intel Collaborate To Create Fully Integrated Digital Cockpit Computer Reference Platform. Luxoft Holding INC - CO, Intel co-developed solution for new automotive reference platform to power digital cockpit of next-generation vehicles
It’s not uncommon to know someone who can speak a second language. Nor is it, uncommon to know someone who can’t speak the same language as you. Let’s take the UK as an example. The 2011 Census report stated that 138,000 of people living in the UK do not speak English. Some of these people may work with you or be someone you regularly encounter. So a device that eliminated that language barrier would be pretty nifty…wouldn’t it?
Luxoft, a global IT service provider, today announced that it will exhibit a new in-vehicle translator feature co-developed with Ford at Consumer Electronics Show (CES) 2018 in Las Vegas, Nevada from Tuesday, January 9 to Friday, January 12. Luxoft’s demonstrations will be available at the Luxoft Suite on Floor 30, Room 103 in the Venetian Hotel.
With any and all significant legislation, the industry have voiced their opinions on MiFID II as the deadline came and went. The concerns, challenges and expectations from various industry leaders have been collated below.
Fully autonomous cars are five years away from debuting on roads, according to Luxoft Holding (LXFT) CEO Dmitry Loschinin. 'For the last two years we've been developing autonomous technologies', he said, including sensors and the abilities for cars to talk to each other.
European asset and wealth managers are ahead of their banking counterparts in the race to embrace new technology, according to new research. A survey conducted by Excelian, the financial services consultancy unit of IT service provider Luxoft, finds that chief executive officers in the investment industry are showing understanding of the “importance of technology”. The survey, which was carried out in August, collects responses from 202 decision makers at financial services firms with more than 500 employees
Computers crashing, investors frozen out of markets and a heightened risk of fat finger mistakes. That’s the worst-case scenario when the biggest change to European rules for the investment industry in a decade finally come into effect next month. Banks and asset managers have spent years preparing for the revised Markets in Financial Instruments Directive as regulators try to prevent another financial crisis by boosting transparency. Some still aren’t ready and, with less than two weeks to go, technology and compliance staff at financial companies face working over the Christmas holiday as they race to meet the deadline.