Tuesday, January 12, 2016 [Tweets] [Favorites]

Master List of CarPlay Vehicles

Apple (via Christopher Turner, archived list):

Every major automobile manufacturer currently offers models that support CarPlay or is planning to introduce them.

Unfortunately, many of them fall into the second category of only having plans, including Nissan, Kia, and Toyota (until recently the largest car company in the world).

johncarync:

For reference: Major brands sold in the US that are not on the list: Acura*, Alpha Romeo*, Aston Martin, Bently, BMW*, Chrysler*, Dodge*, Fiat*, Infiniti, Jaguar*, Jeep*, Kia*, Lamborghini, Land Rover*, Lexus, Lotus, Lincoln, Masarati, Mazda*, Mini, Nissan*, Ram*, Rolls Royce, Scion, Smart, Subaru*, Tesla, Toyota*

*Listed as a partner on Apple’s CarPlay website so they have something in the works just not released yet.

Previously: CarPlay.

Update (2016-01-30): Julio Ojeda-Zapata:

In my CarPlay testing over two weeks — one with the Silverado, another with the Regal — I found it to be equal parts enjoyable and frustrating. On the plus side, I vastly preferred using an Apple-designed interface over the one provided by the car maker. What iPhone user wouldn’t? At the same time, CarPlay’s simplified nature irked me after having used a full-featured iPhone in my car for years.

Update (2017-01-13): Jared Dipane:

Here’s a current list of the cars that Apple says support CarPlay, and we’ll keep the list updated as more announcements are made. Keep in mind, CarPlay is often packaged as an option for these vehicles, so you may need to jump to a higher price point in order to take advantage of it.

Still no Nissan or Toyota.

Update (2019-02-26): Joe Rossignol:

Toyota today announced that CarPlay and Android Auto will be standard features in its all-new 2020 Corolla in the United States.

Steve Troughton-Smith:

Nothing shows Apple’s respect for devs like not bothering to reply to you after you submit a request to get a CarPlay entitlement. 6 months ago. Guess that app won’t be happening, then. Why does Apple bother having WWDC sessions for something ten people in the audience can use?

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