Are Electric Vehicles The Future?

Despite an obvious need for sustainable transport electric vehicles never really took off as predicted, and their popularity has stalled in recent years. In 2015, electric cars accounted for less than 1 percent of total U.S. car sales, according to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA). Now, more than ever, environmentalists are calling on the world governments to reduce pollution. The need for forward-thinking electric vehicle solutions to obvious congestion problems is needed more than ever.

Although car companies have made great strides in developing electric vehicles, we still lack the infrastructure to support them. Why should people choose an environmentally friendly vehicle if you could drive an electric car with batteries? Tesla recently launched an all-electric semi-truck, proving once and for all that electric cars are the way of the future.

Electric vehicles also meet the US fuel efficiency standards that were introduced to reduce the consumption of oil and gas in the US. Electric vehicles are significantly more efficient than gas-powered passenger cars like the Chevrolet Volt and Toyota Prius. Since these rules were introduced in 1975, the fuel efficiency of cars has increased and updates to the rules ensure that we will continue to do so.

In 2012, the Obama administration introduced a US fuel efficiency standard for cars built between 2017 and 2025. This article has been updated to take into account the fact that some vehicles have been delayed until 2020 due to a coronavirus pandemic. 

For most of us, it will become clear in no time that electric vehicles are the right way to go, but here are some of the electric cars we can expect in the near future. The severe shortage of batteries will make it impossible to increase the share of electric vehicles faster, and luxury sedans and SUVs will also flood the market. 

The automaker has taken the decision to stop developing gas and diesel engines, and Nissan is expected to copy the strategy of serial hybrid vehicles. Nissan will produce plug-in hybrid and electric vehicles to meet its goal of producing at least 1.5 million electric cars a year by 2020. 

Run – low interest rates will cripple the US auto industry and it will have to change its size because people will buy much fewer cars each year, as vehicles can last longer and be updated with new features without having to trade them in. 

Sales of electric cars are currently low in the US, which means that the country is far from widespread adoption of electric vehicles. But low interest rates and low prices for electric cars and other renewable energy means that American cities can invest in greener electric vehicles. L.A. is currently leading the way, but other cities have begun to learn about the potential savings in emissions and costs, which means that we will see more and more electric vehicles on the streets here and in cities around the world in the future. 

Perhaps one of the most exciting aspects of electric vehicles in the US is that we are well on our way to building affordable, fuel-efficient alternative vehicles. Electric Scooters are also offering a solution to reducing congestion and provide alternative commuting options.

electric scooters
Are electric scooters the answer to congestion problems?

Close up details of electric scooter on the road. Ecological and urban transport in the city. Young smiling woman riding a electric scooter

A decade ago, Detroit-based GM ended what had been a decade-long effort to build a major electric-vehicle manufacturer – the first of its kind in the United States. The falling US giant has not fully recovered from its role in delaying the spread of new automotive technologies (see last year’s provocative documentary “Kill the Electric Car”). 

In addition to these developments, automakers have made it clear that they will introduce new electric and hybrid vehicles in the face of tighter efficiency and emissions standards. Some manufacturers have revised their earlier estimates and plan to meet their electrification targets earlier than expected. 

Mercedes-Benz will soon roll out its EQC SUV on the e-tron, and the long-awaited Taycan electric sports car will be unveiled later this year. By 2019, the electric vehicle market has brought big profits for many automakers, but the industry has bigger plans for the years ahead. 

According to a recent report, Volkswagen plans to invest 800 million dollars in its Tennessee plant and 1.5 billion dollars in the US to build a new electric vehicle. 

Here we take a look at the factors driving the growth of the electric vehicle market and why fleet managers should consider running their fleets electrically in the future. But there are two problems that could slow down the market expansion of electric vehicles. 

As governments around the world phase out fossil-fuel vehicles to reduce pollution, automakers are rushing to develop zero-emission technologies. NIOs, formerly known as NextEV, are just one of several startups that have emerged in China as new companies – energy car makers working to reduce China’s dependence on imported oil. Currently, batteries are emerging as the most promising technology for electric vehicles, but not necessarily the only one