ZF will also highlight the cubiX chassis systems software for vehicle motion control.
"The first customer for cubiX was a Chinese automaker," Klein said. The system, which will go into series production in 2023, combines the car's steering, braking and suspension technology.
"By centrally controlling the car's actuators you make them communicate with each other and do some very fancy things," he said.
One example of what could be possible with advanced software functions for chassis control is giving a car the ability to move like a crab.
"Something like this is feasible because of this vehicle motion control software layer and then the functions you program into this," he said. "This is additional functionality that doesn't take away from the improvement you can offer to the car's safety or comfort."
ZF already knows how to achieve so-called "crab mode," which it did with General Motors subsidiary GMC on the new-generation Hummer.
The full-electric SUV will feature the supplier's Active Kinematic Control (AKC) rear axle steering technology, which enables diagonal driving in extremely tight areas, when it debuts later this year.