Nissan Vmotion 2.0 Concept Vehicle Unveiled At CIAS Aims To Achieve ‘Zero-Emission, Zero-Fatality Future For Driving’

Feb 20, 2017 10:42 AM EST | Gerone Trish

The Nissan Vmotion 2.0 concept vehicle was unveiled at the Canadian International Auto Show this weekend. The new concept vehicle gave an impressive glimpse of the potentials of Nissan's latest design path.

The Vmotion 2.0 concept presents how the automaker looks into the future. It also drops hints on the direction that the automaker is pursuing in the future.

According to Joni Paiva, Nissan Canada Inc. president, the Vmotion 2.0 concept is actually a representation of the Nissan Intelligent Mobility. The president explained that the concept is their blueprint guiding them in realizing their final vision of achieving a "zero-emission, zero-fatality future for driving."

The Nissan Intelligent Mobility has three core elements. The concept vehicle offers one of the three elements which is the Nissan Intelligent Driving. This element refers to the automaker's goal to ensure a comfortable and safe driving experience.

The Nissan Intelligent Driving utilizes the ProPilot technology. This aims to enable the vehicle to ultimately converts into an autonomous mode on the highway, heavy traffic scenarios and even on intersecting urban roads, NewsWire reported.

Meanwhile, the concept vehicle has already gained recognitions from various award-giving bodies. It has won the Best Innovative Use of Color, Graphics and Materials at the North American International Auto Show.

Furthermore, the concept vehicle has also received the Best Concept Vehicle award from the 2017 EyesOn Design Award. This award was given at the recently concluded Detroit Motor Show.

In another report, Mamoru Aoki, Nissan Global Design Strategy executive design director, detailed that the Vmotion 2.0 concept is all about fresh and dynamic designs, and with emphasis on the cabins.

The Vmotion 2.0 concept vehicle comes in Silver Copper body color. It also sports a mix of copper and other metals which result to a layered effect projecting varying hues as viewed from varying angles. Apparently, Nicole Fonseca, senior color and materials designer from Nissan Design America, revealed that the color was achieved after over 100 attempts, Tires&Parts has noted.

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