Car Stereo Audio Video Bluetooth Navigation GPS Navi Radio For Audi Q7 4L 3.0 3.6 4.2 6.0 TDi MMi 360 BirdView CarpPlay
Details 10.25 android 6.0 navigation unit for audi
Pure Android 6.0OS
Video Format: Support HD 1080P
Screen Resolution: 1280800, capacitive Multi-Touch screen Bluetooth 4.0 Hand-free phone call, Synchronize contact list Built-in WiFi function Built-in Google Play Store Built-in GPS Audio Output: 445W
EQ: 9 Equalizers 10.25 android 6.0 navigation unit for audi
Radio:AM / FM with RDS
Support AUX-IN Audio
Support Steering Wheel Control
Certification: CE FCC RoHs
Voltage: DC 12V
Audi MMI: Exploring Audi’s in-car infotainment and tech options
Of all the car brands out there, Audi is known for offering one of the most expansive and integrated information and entertainment systems you’ll find in a car.
There’s whole range of options available: from 10.25 android 6.0 navigation unit for audi hotspots to live traffic; there’s Virtual Cockpit, Audi Smartphone Connection, Phone Box and more. And if you’re looking at one of the company’s most recent cars – the A8 saloon, A7 Sportback, A6 Avant or Q8 SUV – then there’s a whole touchscreen suite that’s been integrated too – called MMI Touch.
So strap in, hold tight, as we dive deep into Audi’s in-car tech.
Audi MMI – short for “multimedia interface” – is a general term that’s used around a range of 10.25 android 6.0 navigation unit for audi technologies related to the in-car information and entertainment system. At its core, MMI is the user interface and the controller that works with it. Where this was once a dial and a display, there are also touchpads, touch-enabled dials, buttons, voice and steering wheel controls, all feeding into the same system.
The car model you choose changes the MMI experience you’ll get, but the experiences are broadly aligned across cars. The position of the screens is different, there are different levels of features available in packages and individual upgrades, but much is presented and operated in the same way, from the A1 right up to the R8.
Recent launches are changing this, but we’ll point that out in the relevant sections below.
Driver display: Virtual Cockpit or standard
There are essentially four different types of driver display available. There are the analogue dials with a small digital window in the centre, there are analogue dials with a much larger central display, a digital display showing those dials on the new Audi A1 and then the full Virtual Cockpit.
The digital parts of Audi’s driver display is divided into four sections: car information, music, phone and navigation. So whether that’s the 3.5-inch central display of the (old) A1 or the full glory of the R8’s Virtual Cockpit, although what information you get to see depends on the model selected and, in many situations, the optional ‘packs’ added.
Audi’s Virtual Cockpit is a fully-digital driver display. The 12.3-inch display was launched on the 2015 Audi TT, allowing a full range of dynamic interactions without the need for a central display too, meaning a cleaner dashboard design.
On the Audi TT and the Audi R8 the Virtual Cockpit is standard, and it’s available as an upgrade option on the majority of Audi’s other models, from the A3 through to the Q7. It’s standard on the Audi Q8 to show-off its position as a luxe SUV.
We love 10.25 android 6.0 navigation unit for audi, because it brings a lot of flexibility and it’s one of the most techy interfaces you’ll find on any car.
The display as standard will show you speed and RPM dials, but you can change the size of these dials with a press of a steering wheel button (marked “view”), making them smaller and letting more of your other information get displayed. The Audi R8 also has a performance mode with a central rev counter, flanked with other customisable details, like torque and power meters.
The big thing here, in reality, is navigation. You can have full navigation mapping spread right across Virtual Cockpit for a wider view than you’ll get on a standard central display – it’s also closer to your eye line, so very easy to follow.
Aside from those major phone/car info/music/satnav options, you can also open other menus to access all of the car’s settings, as you can on the central display fitted on most cars, giving access to things like settings for various driving elements, preferences and so on.
Audi offers a range of central display options and almost all are mounted toward the top of the dashboard. Some retract (Audi A3), some have a manual spring-loaded opening (the old A1 but dash integrated on the new 2018 model), but in fairly recent car designs (Audi A5), the displays have been fixed in position, similar to BMW and Mercedes, front and centre on the dash.
Such screens, as shown above, don’t offer a touch interface, instead using the centre tunnel-mounted MMI controller and various buttons to navigate the user interface. At a basic level it uses a radial design, letting you use the navigation wheel to rotate around the icons and make your selection, be that to change the media source, setup a new Bluetooth connection, alter the interior lighting or turn up the bass.
But Audi is in the process of change, with a fully integrated MMI Touch system now available at the top-end of its ranges, which has almost “invisible” screens, finished in piano black, which only illuminate with their touch-based icons after turning the engine on.
In such examples 10.25 android 6.0 navigation unit for audi– A8, A7, A6, Q8, and there’ll be loads more models refreshed with the update – the process of MMI control changes. There’s no physical controller to the centre tunnel, instead you’ll tap the controls you wish to adjust, with haptic feedback provided to confirm and help you not take your eyes off the road for too long.
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