In the past decade, electrohydraulic braking systems--including ABS and traction control--have grown increasingly popular, due largely to the vehicle design flexibility and performance advantages they offer. The industry has seen several other instances of intelligent machine controls, unrelated to braking, over the years as well. But what all of these technologies have typically had in common is that they’ve existed
as standalone, point-to-point functions that have not been integrated together. The present and future of braking is all
about taking the next logical step--getting fully connected and finding ways to embed intelligence throughout a machine.