When Honda and Toyota were first working together in the early 1990s, their tech was all about the big screens.
The Honda Fit was a smart way to interact with its owners, while the Toyota Prius was a driver’s choice.
But Honda has since moved on to the next frontier, with the company’s recent announcement that it will be teaching its own cars how to talk through their own screens.
It’s called “Chattech,” and Honda’s cars will be able to interact and chat through their phones, too.
This could be a game-changer for the world of car technology, but the company isn’t giving away any information about how the system works yet.
It says it’s “trying to find out more about how it works,” and it’s been working on the technology for years.
Honda’s first foray into “Chat tech” happened with the Honda Fit, which was a hybrid between a hybrid and a gas-electric car.
Its hybrid engine was powered by a 6-liter four-cylinder, while its gas-powered engine was a 5.0-liter V-6.
Honda wanted to make a car that could take on more of a driving style and feel than a hybrid, which it sees as one of its key strengths.
The Fit’s dashboard was designed to look like a living room, and Honda had designed the whole thing around how you should feel when you’re in the car.
The company wanted to capture that feeling by providing a full-featured, intuitive, and accessible infotainment system.
To do this, Honda put together a group of people with similar backgrounds and backgrounds in different fields.
This gave them the expertise to help with the engineering, design, and production of the car’s dashboard.
Honda then gave each of them access to a team of engineers who had been working together for years, and they all spent a month teaching the dashboard to talk.
The results were astounding.
The dashboard is now one of the most complex pieces of dashboard technology that we’ve seen, and the way Honda is using the technology to teach its cars is incredible.
They’re teaching the car to think like an interactive machine, to see the world through the eyes of its driver.
It sounds a little like a tech demo that would be found in a movie, but it actually took place in the real world, and you can watch the whole video here.
Here’s how the dashboard works: Honda’s engineers built a video chatbot that was programmed to be programmed with the dashboard.
It would look at a few screens and speak through a series of messages that Honda’s executives could see.
The first message was “We’re sorry, but we can’t connect to you right now.”
Honda says that the second message would be “We can’t talk to you yet, we have a problem.”
The third message was, “You are on our network.
Please leave now.”
The fourth message would have been, “We have an error in the data, please leave now.
We have an outage in the system, please exit now.”
And so on and so forth.
The message would then be “Welcome to our network, this is a new user account.
Please do not use our information.”
Then the third message would say, “This is the dashboard for your vehicle.
Please use the navigation bar to navigate to the right.
We will be adding more information in the near future.”
The dashboard would then ask, “Welcome back to our system, how are you doing?” and “What are you seeing?”
It would also ask, for example, “Are you seeing the car?”
The answer was, yes.
“That’s very helpful,” Honda’s CEO Kazuhiro Arai said, and Arai is clearly pleased with the results.
“You can see that they are teaching the system how to think, which is something that’s quite rare in a car.
We’re able to do this by getting these people together and letting them know that this is the system and we want them to help,” Arai told me.
“We want to see a system like this in the hands of other people.
We want to be able bring them up to speed on how we can build the next generation of cars.”
The car itself is already equipped with this sort of chat technology.
The car is also equipped with a built-in “voice assistant” that Honda says is designed to help drivers get to know each other better.
Arai says that Honda has already been working with other automakers and will be offering a chat service for cars in the coming months.
Honda has been working for years on a chat system, and this is its first foray.
Honda hopes that the technology will eventually be available for other cars, too, and it has a number of other products in the works, too: a “smart car,” a “self-driving car,” and a “cloud-based personal assistant.”
But Honda is still