At least this is what the carmaker is promising. Setting aside the all-electric trend, Hyundai chose to focus on urban air mobility. According to Michael Cole, chief executive of Hyundai European operations, it will make flying cars real, not just something we keep dreaming about, in a decade.
Considering that last year Hyundai was very much pushing towards developing its flying car and that PAL-V Liberty has become the first flying car to be certified as street legal in Europe, these promises might actually come true.
Urban air mobility comes with so many perks, like reducing emissions or freeing up traffic. Hyundai has invested a lot in urban air mobility, also playing a big part in the development of the first airport in the UK that doesn’t have any runways. Aircrafts will be able to land and take off vertically.
Since the law is still quite limitative on implementing certain autonomous technologies in some parts of the world, it may take some till we start flying to work in the morning.
Besides flying cars, Hyundai has also recently revealed its Ioniq 5 battery-electric car.