Honda makes the first fully electric sports car

The first fully autonomous sports car, unveiled today, will be a hybrid, with the potential to hit speeds of over 200km/h.

The Honda Odyssey, which has already been tested on public roads, uses a range of sensors to detect objects and other human beings.

Its design will be revealed at a ceremony in Helsinki next week.

But the key feature of the new car will be its electric motor.

As well as an electric motor, the car will have a range-extending battery, allowing it to run for more than 150km on a single charge.

“This is a breakthrough for car safety, the environment and for the future,” says Mark Mears, who heads the global autonomous car group at Toyota.

“We’re not just talking about cars that will be used in a handful of cities.”

The Odyssey has already proved its mettle in a number of test scenarios.

It is capable of travelling up to 30km on one charge, and it can travel as much as 100km on its own.

It can also drive on roads with a grade of up to 10% (or more) with a “speed limit” of just 6mph.

The car has also been able to navigate around obstacles that normally require the driver to brake and then brake again to avoid collisions.

The range of sensor technology is extensive, but it is mostly focused on detecting objects such as pedestrians and cars.

The Odyssey’s sensors include infrared and radar sensors, accelerometers and gyroscopes.

Its steering and braking systems are controlled by a pair of hydraulically operated wheels.

The system is able to steer through all sorts of obstacles, including through water, and even through snow.

It also has a camera that can take photos at any angle, and is able see the world around it.

The cameras have an aperture that can be used to zoom in on objects, so it can spot things that are far away, or objects that have been caught in traffic.

It has a range that can cover a range between about 500 and 3,000km, depending on how much the car has been driving.

This means that the Odyssey could travel around a city, and could travel on a narrow road that is more than 1,000 metres wide.

It could also be driven in snow or rain, and was able to get into a parking space without any problems.

It’s the first time that autonomous driving has been demonstrated in a real car.

Honda says the Odyssey will be the first electric car to go on sale in Europe, and that it will be offered in a range “that can cover an entire city, or even a city block”.

The car’s name means “light” in Latin.

It will be fitted with sensors, including cameras, radar and thermal sensors, that can detect and track objects, pedestrians, and cars that are in motion.

The sensors will also help it keep the car’s engine running at all times.

Honda’s engineers are also aiming to be able to take photos, too.

They are hoping that the images will be able be used by other companies to create their own versions of the car, and also be shared to build a database of safety hazards.

And in terms of safety, Honda says that the driver will be allowed to “turn off the power” of the engine if it feels like the car is in danger.

But as soon as it starts to go, the driver can shut off the system to “reduce risk of a crash”.

That’s a change from the previous Honda Civic, which had a power-on “start-stop” system that was disabled after only about 100km of driving.

The new Odyssey is designed to be a one-stop shop for safety.

It uses its electric motors to help control its own steering, braking and braking to avoid hitting obstacles.

And it can drive at speeds of up 40km/hr.

But it is designed so that the vehicle will be driven on public streets at a speed of only 6mph, to ensure that it can safely go around other vehicles.

It was designed to have a maximum range of between 500 and 100,000 kilometres.