Faraday Future has unveiled a new feature in its FF91 electric vehicle: a 27-inch rear seat screen with video conferencing function.
Although it was a project that immediately fascinated me, I never wrote much about Faraday Future. Its “hybrid” nature, halfway between a frontier idea and a product ready to end up in dealerships, has always kept me in the balance. But now things are finally starting to move faster, and FF's electric car is about to make its entrance.
Company is expected to enter into an agreement with Property Solutions Acquisition Corp to obtain the necessary funding to bring its FF91 electric car into production. The FF91 is an ultra luxury vehicle. It is a sort of hyper-compact Limousine, in the size of a large sedan. Much of the user experience of this Faraday Future car is built around the back seat, and now the company has revealed that it will be equipped with a huge screen, and video conferencing features on the go.
From the press release
Faraday Future, a California-based global shared smart mobility ecosystem company, announced today that its FF91 luxury electric will now have additional passenger-centric features. The rear seat passengers of the FF 91 will activate the unique 27-inch Rear Passenger Display (RSD) with a voice command, and will also have the ability to conduct in-vehicle video conferences on the way. "
Here is a short video showing the new feature:
Faraday Future, luxury and technology
Hong Rao, Vice President IAI of Faraday Future, commented on the new functionality: “In the FF91, Faraday Future will provide the latest and most advanced user-focused functionality. These voice control and video conferencing upgrades are a crucial part of our living space experience in the age of the web. With these features, we believe our users will truly benefit from the advanced technology we are incorporating into ours electric vehicles".
In terms of performance, the FF91 is equipped with a large 130 kWh battery pack, a 1.050 horsepower transmission and can accelerate from 0 to 100km / h in less than 2,4 seconds.