The mind behind it all is Danilo Makio Saito of Sao Paulo, Brazil. A designer focusing on vehicles and urban mobility, his projects include everything from toy cars, VR environments, and solutions, to renderings that explore ideas of a better world, the latter expressed in the Go2.
About the car itself, not much is mentioned. All you have is the design before you and that it’s electric, with the battery mounted at the rear so that the e-bike can also be charged when not in use. I believe little is mentioned about the car as the future might render this method of transport obsolete.
The e-bike, on the other hand, has received quite a bit of attention. To offer users a longer range with less fatigue, an electric drivetrain has been chosen. The first thing you’ll notice is the missing top tube, replaced by a pair of lateral strips that create a sort of pocket. It’s where users can store light luggage, a backpack, purse, or a briefcase; it's just perfect for last-mile operations.
Because of this last-mile focus, the bike also includes another feature that seems to be up to date up current trends, a folding frame. Once you’ve arrived at work, the guardian at the front desk probably won’t let you enter the building with a full-blown bike. Knowing that, you stop at the front door, dismount the bike, grab your briefcase, and pull a pin on the bike's frame to fold it to half its original size. Proceed to enter like you own the place.
Once work is finished, take out your phone, turn on the app installed, and see which route you’d like to take to your car. The future’s looking pretty simple and easy to use.
Now, you should know the project before you was created back in 2014 and won first place at the "Talento Volkswagen Contest" that year. Seven years later, society already uses similar tech to the one found in this idea, a testament to the beauty of concepts and the way they offer a glimpse into a possible future.