Cars interiors are getting perpetually fancy and stuffed with touchscreens, gesture controls, and different devices – however, JLR's most recent cabin concept is the most science fiction yet. Jaguar Land Rover has uncovered that it's building up another sort of head-up display - one that creates 3D objects in front of the driver, and beams them out and about ahead.

As indicated by JLR, the innovation will extend alerts, for example, lane departure, sat-nav directions, and data onto the road ahead – utilizing improved reality tech and stereoscopic 3D imaging. We've seen AR innovation before – most remarkably in the latest MBUX-powered Mercedes A-Class – however, that was executed on a screen, and this will be projected onto the windscreen itself.

JLR says the innovation could be additionally adjusted for autonomous innovation, so the two passengers could watch 3D films exclusively.

The project – which is kept running in relationship with the Centre for Advanced Photonics and Electronics (CAPE) at the University of Cambridge - should offer an increasingly continuous method for expressing information to the driver, and need to improve response times.

‘This consortium takes some of the best technology available and helps us to develop applications suited to the automotive sector,’ said Valerian Meijering, human machine interface and head-up display scientist for Jaguar Land Rover.

In addition to the fact that it provides a lot more luxurious experience for users, however, it likewise structures some portion of our Destination Zero roadmap; helping us to move towards a more secure, intuitive and more intelligent future, for everyone.

Help or impediment?

Vehicle interiors should balance between informing and distracting; JLR trusts this innovation – which shafts information into the drivers' real world – will be more the former.

All things considered, that fine line has been an intriguing issue lately: we've been groaning about the cons of touchscreens for some time now, and just a week ago it was revealed that the UK government could boycott hands-free kits since they divert drivers’ attention.