The belle of the ball this year at the North American International Auto Show in Detroit is the Chevrolet Corvette. So, driving the sports car around a PlayStation track seems obligatory.
Video screens are everywhere at Cobo Center. If the crowd isn't too big there is fun to be had with them.
For all the ultra-modern metal there are some old classics from back when hood ornaments meant something special.
The Lincoln Motor Company emptied out a museum to show its gilded heritage. The quaint little pitch for the 1936 Zephyr V-12 was its good highway manners. Today, they would call it superior handling.
Visitors to Cobo can channel their inner Frank Sinatra while gazing at the 1956 Lincoln Continental II.
On the flip side, there is a social media lounge and charging stations. Rest easy: tweeting from the show is almost guaranteed.
Inside the Lincoln Personal Soundscape you can channel your inner REM sleep.
Over at Toyota's display you can imagine your car's exterior with a changeable personal screen saver.
Down in Michigan Hall there is a tiny bit of heritage: a micro car exhibit. There you will find the world's smallest production car: the Peel P-50. It makes a golf cart seem roomy.
The P-50's two-seat sister, the Trident, has a George Jetson-style bubble roof.
There also is a very odd-looking 1960 one-seat FMR T6-500 Tiger. Finally, the BMW Isetta 300. You can't sit in the Isetta and you can't argue with its German engineering and lillipution design.