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Lincoln Navigator Concept

Inspired by luxury boats and yachts, the Lincoln Navigator Concept blends innovative design with nautical sensibilities. To recall days on the water, the interior presents itself via powered gullwing doors and deployable steps, while offering a calming interior with six Perfect Position Seats — each adjusts 30 ways — teak detailing, a wardrobe management system, and multiple infotainment screens linked to a Revel audio system. It's powered by a 3.5-liter twin-turbo V6 engine good for over 400 horsepower, but if we're being honest, there's little here aside from the Storm Blue paint, clean lines, and Rover-esque rear slant that's likely to make it into production.

  • BMW Vision Next 100 Concept

    More "vision" than "concept", the BMW Vision Next 100 Concept isn't meant to herald some near-term production model. Instead, it's an imagining of the car as it will exist decades down the road. As autonomous driving is considered an inevitability, the 100 has a mode, called "Ease" that retracts the steering wheel, adjusts the seats so it's easier to interact with others in the car, and clouds the windshield for use as a screen. But when you want to take control, the "Boost" mode uses the windshield to overlay information like optimal driving lines, steering points, and speeds. And while all that interior innovation is notable, so too is the exterior, which features a series of triangular "scales" that stretches to accommodate the turning of the faired in wheels, improving aerodynamics. Arriving at a dealer near you sometime in 2055.

  • Toyota Setsuna Concept

    Some concept cars are production-ready. The Toyota Setsuna Concept is not one of them. As much an art project as it is a viable production car, this two-seater resembles a boat, and not just in its shape. The majority of the vehicle is built using wood, with different types being used for the various parts — including Japanese cedar for the exterior panels and Japanese birch for the frame. It's powered by an electric motor, but details such as this are irrelevant when talking about a car that's assembled using a traditional Japanese joinery technique that forgoes nails and screws, and that has a 100-year meter inside to help gauge and appreciate the wood's aging process.