Introducing Honda Riding Assist - self- balancing at CES 2017

The Honda Riding Assist helps the bike to self-balance itself without using any gyroscope. CES 2017 (Consumer Electronics Show) is underway in Las Vegas, USA, which has been a centre point for companies to showcase their latest technology to the media as well as consumers. Car and motorcycle manufacturers have been using this event to showcase their technological breakthroughs to the world. Honda Motorcycles has just revealed the Honda Riding Assist, which leverages its motorcycle to self-balance itself without the help of any gyroscope or a rider. The Honda Riding Assist makes use of the Balance Control Technology to self-balance the vehicle. The Balance Control Technology used for the Honda Riding Assist is borrowed from the UNI-CUB personal mobility device which was also showcased at the CES 2017. The Honda Riding Assist technology is incorporated on the Honda NC750, which provides us with the hope that the technology will be introduced in the future. As of now, Honda has not revealed whether the technology will be introduced in its range of motorcycles. The Honda Riding Assist self-balances the vehicle by moving ahead the front forks while using the front wheel to balance the bike. The Honda Riding Assist technology also comes equipped with the follow the rider function, which allows the bike to automatically follow the rider by tapping on the front fender of the bike. The Honda Riding Assist technology will help riders in easily manoeuvring bigger and heavy bikes at slow speeds in heavy city traffic. It will be interesting to see the implementation of this technology in adventure touring motorcycles and cruisers. ►► you may like : ►Audi - Nvidia Q7 self-driving Concept at CES 2017 ► BMW 5 series fully Autonomous Prototype at 2017 CES / Test Drive ► BMW i Inside Future Concept Revealed At CES 2017 ► 2017 Porsche Panamera Turbo – Engine and transmission ____________ ► If you love cars, you should subscribe now subscription You will receive the latest automotive News. GOOD LUCK

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