<p>Mitsubishi was one of the first manufacturers to offer a differential that could be electronically controlled. The system was called Active Yaw Control and was available on its high performance Evolution model in the late 1990s. Unfortunately, we in America didn't get the Evo until 2003. But today, active differentials that use electronics to send torque across an axle are found in many high performance cars.
</p><p><br></p><p>If equipped on both the front and rear axles of an all-wheel drive car, these sophisticated differentials can direct the vehicle's torque to any wheel in any amount at any moment. That not only improves handling when the driver is pushing hard, but also improves the around town drivability and traction in foul weather, without any drawbacks. And this tech isn't just for sports cars. The Land Rover LR4, for instance, has an electronic rear differential that can fully lock for a rocky trail and unlock in varying degrees for smooth operation on the street.</p>
The 15 Biggest Car Technology Breakthoughs of the Last 25 Years

Cars have come a long way in the last quarter-century.

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