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North American International Auto Show

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

North American International Auto Show logo
North American International Auto Show logo

The North American International Auto Show (NAIAS) is an annual auto show held in Detroit, Michigan, at TCF Center. The show was held in January from 1989 to 2019 (for 31 years), but will be held in June from 2020 onwards. It is among the largest auto shows in North America.[1] UPI says the show is "regarded as the foremost venue for [car] manufacturers to unveil new products".[2]

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Transcription

Today we are at the North American International Auto Show in Detroit. We are in the AutoMobili-D area and we are at the Windsor-Essex: Where Canada Begins booth which is a partnership between the Windsor Essex Economic Development Corporation, University of Windsor, St. Clair College and WEtech Alliance. We want to promote Windsor-Essex as a region that's important for mobility and technological advancement and promote the innovative research going on in the community. I'm representing the Faculty of Engineering from University of Windsor and we are part of the Magna partners. So we collaborate with Magna to do a lot of electrical vehicle research. What we major in is electric machine design, prototyping, motor drive control and testing and prototyping and also testing of just electric machines and drives. These are all components of the electric vehicle. So, other than the battery, all the things what we do in the lab. What we are also majoring in is our focus over here at this Auto Show is to show their presence. We're from the Canadian side and the auto show is a big event to see so many customers out here and getting to collaborate with them, progressing the Canadian economy as well as the University of Windsor itself is a big thing. So we really need to go out there. What we are looking for is to collaborate with other companies to show what is needed and for the future of electrification in Canada in North America and globally.

Contents

History

In 1899, William E. Metzger helped organize the Detroit Auto Show, only the second of its kind, after the 1898 Paris Auto Show.[3] An auto show was held in Detroit in 1907 at Beller's Beer Garden at Riverside Park and since then annually except 1941–1953. During the show's first decades of existence it portrayed only a regional focus. In 1957 international carmakers exhibited for the first time.[4]

In 1987 the Detroit Auto Dealers Association (DADA) proposed it become international.[5] The members of the DADA went to places such as Europe and Japan in the attempt to convince those unveiling their new brands or vehicles in those countries to bring those unveilings to the North American Auto Show.[5] That attempt proved to be successful; the North American Auto Show was then renamed the North American International Auto Show in 1989.[5]

Hosted in Detroit, Michigan, for over a century, since 1965 the show has been held at Cobo Center,[5] where it occupies nearly 1 million square feet (93,000 m²) of floor space. Prior to being held at the Cobo Center, the show was held at other well known places in the Metro Detroit area, including the Light Guard Armory, Wayne Gardens pavilion, and Michigan State Fairgrounds.

Record attendance was in 2003, with 838,066 attendees.[6] In 2009, attendance had dropped to 650,517.[6] In 2016, there were 815,575 in ticketed attendance, after reaching 803,451 in 2015.[6]

Audi, BMW and Mercedes-Benz were not present at the 2019 edition, following recent absences of other luxury manufacturers like Porsche, Jaguar, Land Rover and Volvo.[7] In July 2018, the Detroit Auto Dealers Association announced they would move the show to downtown Detroit in June 2020, adding outdoor displays and on-road vehicle demonstrations with the better weather.[7]

Overview

The NAIAS is the only auto show in the United States sanctioned by the Organisation Internationale des Constructeurs d'Automobiles.[8] Over 800,000 attended during the days the show was open to the general public in 2018. It is estimated that the show generates a revenue of over $500 million to the local economy.[7] The show begins with press preview days, industry preview days and a charity preview event. The charity preview raises money for local children's charities. In 2004 and 2005, the charity preview attracted 17,500 people at $400 a ticket and raised $7 million in total. 2006 was the sixth consecutive year the charity preview event raised over $6 million. 35,711 tickets were sold for the industry preview representing people from 24 countries in 2005 and 6,897 credentialed press from 63 countries.

Awards

Two major awards are presented at the auto show: the EyesOn Design Awards for Design Excellence,[9] and the Car, Truck, and Utility of the Year Award, which was founded in 1994. At the North American Car, Truck and Utility Vehicle of the Year awards, awarded in the preview period of the auto show, around 55 automotive journalists serve as judges. They evaluate "value, innovation, design, performance, safety, technology and driver satisfaction."[10]

EyesOn Design Awards for Design Excellence

  • 2010: The GMC Granite won the Excellence in Design Award for concept vehicles debuted at the Detroit show and the Audi A8 received the top honor for production vehicles.[9]
  • 2011: The Porsche 918 RSR won for concept vehicles debuted at the Detroit show and the 2011 Audi A6 received the award for production vehicles.[11]
  • 2012: The Lexus LF-LC won the "Excellence in Design Award" for concept vehicles debuted at the Detroit show and the 2013 Ford Fusion received the top honor for production vehicles.[12]
  • 2013: The 2014 Cadillac ELR won the "Production Category" at the Detroit show while the Nissan Resonance concept and the Ford Atlas concept tied for the "Concept Category" award.[13]
  • 2014: The 2015 Ford Mustang won "Best Production Vehicle" while the Volvo Concept XC Coupé took awards for both "Best Concept Vehicle" and "Best Use of Color, Graphics, and Materials".[14]
  • 2015: The Ford GT won "Best Designed Production Vehicle" award while the Buick Avenir was selected as both "Best Concept Vehicle" and "Best Use of Color, Graphics, and Materials" and the Audi Q7 received Best Designed Interior.[15]

Car, Truck, and Utility of the Year Award

  • 2017: The Chevrolet Bolt, Honda Ridgeline, and Chrysler Pacifica received the show's North American Car, Truck, and Utility of the Year awards, respectively. This was the first year Truck (pickup trucks and commercial vans) and Utility (SUVs, crossovers, and minivans) were awarded separately.[26]

Years

2020

The 2020 show will move from January to June, in hopes of attracting more visitors and adding outdoor events.[7] The Wall Street Journal described the move as a "boon" to Detroit, with the city prepping exhibition space for the riverfront with plans for an "auto plaza" around Woodward and Jefferson avenues.[29]

  • June 6 — Gallery
  • June 9–10 – Press preview
  • June 9–11 – Automobili-D (mobility and autonomy exposition)
  • June 10–11 – Industry preview
  • June 12 — Charity preview
  • June 13–20 — Open to public

2019

The 2019 show ran from January 12 to January 27 at Cobo Center[30] and opened with the lowering of a 2020 Shelby GT500 from the Cobo Center ceiling.[2] 30 cars launched in the previews, down from 69 in 2018.[31] Among various cars, it displayed new versions of the Kia Soul. Other major attractions included the 2020 Shelby GT500.[32] USA Today noted that Chevrolet, Ford, Honda, Jeep and Toyota were all re-introducing discontinued models at the show with the media previews, for example the Toyota Supra and midsize Ford Ranger.[33][10] Virtual reality displays were utilized by several carmakers.[34] A number of protests took place outside the event regarding Ford's environmental record and GM layoffs.[35]

  • January 12 — Gallery
  • January 14–15 – Press preview
  • January 14–17 – Automobili-D (mobility and autonomy exposition)
  • January 16–17 – Industry preview
  • January 18 — Charity preview
  • January 19–27 — Open to public

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

Race car introductions

At the show, Ford Motor Company and Volkswagen Group announced a global alliance to collaborate on commercial vans and mid-size pickup trucks, and potentially share EV and autonomous vehicle technology in the future.[54]

2018

The 2018 show took place January 20 to 28 at the Cobo Center.[55] It ran from January 14 to January 28. The press preview was extended by one day and the second edition of Automobili-D was extended by three days.

The Washington Post reported that the fastest cars at the 2018 auto show included the 2019 Acura NSX, the 2019 Dodge Challenger SRT Hellcat Widebody, the 2019 Nissan GT-R, the 2019 Alfa Romeo Giulia, and the 2019 Corvette ZR1.[56]

  • January 14–16 – Press preview
  • January 14–21 — Automobili-D (mobility and autonomy exposition)
  • January 17–18 — Industry preview
  • January 19 — Charity preview
  • January 20–28 — Open to the public

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

2017

The 2017 show ran from January 9 to January 22. Automobili-D, a exposition dedicated to automotive autonomy and mobility, ran in conjunction with the show on January 8–12.[83] Sam Slaughter served as chairman.[6]

  • January 9–10 — Press preview[6]
  • January 11–12 — Industry preview[6]
  • January 13 — Charity preview[6]
  • January 14–22 — Open to the public[6]

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

Race car introductions

2016

The 2016 show ran from January 11 to January 24. The show drew 5,068 credentialed members of the media from 60 countries during the media preview, with the industry preview afterwards drawing 39,788 visitors from 25 countries and 2,000 companies.[6] Among celebrity visitors was Barack Obama.[6][111] The first day saw the debut of models like the Lexus LC 500, the new Pacifica minivan, and an Audi hydrogen concept car.[112]

  • January 11–12 — Press preview[6][113]
  • January 13–14 — Industry preview[6]
  • January 15 — Charity preview[6]
  • January 16–24 — Open to the public[6]

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

2015

The 2015 show ran from January 12 to January 25.

  • January 12–13 — Press preview
  • January 14–15 — Industry preview
  • January 16 — Charity preview
  • January 17–25 — Open to the public[140]

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

2014

The 2014 show ran from January 13 to January 26.

  • January 13–14 — Press preview
  • January 15–16 — Industry preview
  • January 17 — Charity preview
  • January 18–26 — Open to the public[173]

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

Race car introductions

2013

The 2013 show ran from January 14 to January 27.

  • January 14–15 — Press preview
  • January 16–17 — Industry preview
  • January 18 — Charity preview
  • January 19–27 — Open to the public

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

Chevrolet also displayed five models sold outside the United States: the Onix, Orlando, Sail, Spin, and Trax.[217]

2012

Porsche exhibit stand at the 2012 NAIAS
Porsche exhibit stand at the 2012 NAIAS

The 2012 show ran from January 9 to January 22.

  • January 9–10 — Press preview
  • January 11–12 — Industry preview
  • January 13 — Charity preview
  • January 14–22 — Open to the public

Nissan returned to the show after a three-year absence.[218]

Bryan Herta was presented with the Baby Borg trophy for the 2011 Indianapolis 500 during the show, which coincided with the promotion of the return of the IZOD IndyCar Series to Detroit later in June. A replica Baby Borg was also presented to Suzie Wheldon, the widow of the winning driver of the race.

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

2011

The 2011 show ran from January 10 to January 23.

  • January 10–11 — Press preview
  • January 12–13 — Industry preview
  • January 14 — Charity preview
  • January 15–23 — Open to the public

Porsche returned to the show for the first time since 2007.[220] A new "Smarter Living in Michigan" section showcased alternative energy technologies outside of the automotive sector, in addition to an electric vehicle track condensed from its 2010 size.

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

2010

The 2010 show ran from January 11 to January 24.

  • January 11–12 — Press preview
  • January 13–14 — Industry preview
  • January 15 — Charity preview
  • January 16–24 — Open to the public

A new "Electric Avenue" section showcased electric vehicles from around the world, including some entrants for the Automotive X-Prize. Saab, Hummer, Infiniti, Suzuki, and Porsche did not attend the 2010 show.[225] Nissan and Mitsubishi did not have regular floor space, but the Nissan Leaf and Mitsubishi i MiEV appeared in the Electric Avenue section.[226] A small electrical fire at the Audi exhibit caused an evacuation on January 21. Nobody was hurt.[227]

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

2009

The 2009 show ran from January 11 to January 25.[16]

  • January 11–13 — Press days
  • January 14–15 — Industry days
  • January 16 — Charity preview
  • January 17–25 — Open to the public

Nissan, Infiniti, Mitsubishi, Suzuki, Rolls-Royce, Land Rover, Ferrari, and Porsche did not attend the 2009 auto show, the largest number of non-returning automakers in the show's history. As a result, the show became the first with Chinese automakers (BYD and Brilliance) exhibited on the main floor.[229]

Production car introductions

The 2010 Mercedes-Benz E-Class was announced and shown to invited members of the press, but was not put on public display until the March 2010 Geneva Motor Show.[230]

GM also announced the production of the Chevrolet Spark mini-car (previously shown as the Chevrolet Beat concept), for sale in Europe in 2010 and North America in 2011, as well as the Chevrolet Orlando compact MPV, for sale in North America in 2011. The Spark will be shown at the 2009 Geneva Motor Show.[231]

Concept car introductions

2008

The 2008 show ran from January 13 to January 27.

  • January 13–15 — Press days
  • January 16–17 — Industry days
  • January 18 — Charity preview
  • January 19–27 — Open to the public

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

2007

The 2007 show was held from January 7 to January 21.

  • January 7–9 — Press days
  • January 10–11 — Industry days
  • January 12 — Charity preview
  • January 13–21 — Open to the public

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

GM also displayed five "global" concept cars for the first time in North America: Chevrolet T2X, Chevrolet WTCC, Holden Efijy, Opel Antara GTC, and Saab Aero-X.

2006

The 2006 show was held from January 8 to January 22.

  • January 8–10 — Press days
  • January 11–12 — Industry days
  • January 13 — Charity preview
  • January 14–22 — Open to the public

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

2005

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

2004

The 2004 show was held from January 10 to January 19.

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

2003

The 2003 show was held from January 11 to January 20.

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

2002

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

2001

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

2000

Concept car introductions

1999

Concept car introductions

1998

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

1997

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

1996

Concept car introductions

1995

This edition featured 52 new vehicles, including 39 worldwide introductions.

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

1994

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

1993

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

1992

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

1991

1990

The 1990 Detroit Auto Show was held on January 6-14[247].

Concept car introductions

1989

The Detroit Auto Show was renamed the North American International Auto Show for 1989, as Lexus and Infiniti debuted. The show opened on January 11, with press previews and introductions for the first two days.

Production car introductions

Concept car introductions

1987

The 1987 show ran from January 10 to January 18.

Production models introductions

Concept cars introductions

See also

References

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