How efficient is an electric car?

Is electric driving really better?

Let’s look at the good points. A vehicle that can be charged at your home while you sleep is half the cost of a conventional car. A decent-sized solar panel can charge your car at home, making it free to run. This is the ultimate goal for those of Scottish descent like me.

This fact alone makes it seem that you are willing to make compromises. But there are no compromises. These things are as scalded as a cat. Large bore sports bikes are my favorite. They feel so intense and can go like a bike. I tried to make Teslas turn around tight corners to test their strength, but they wouldn’t let me.

The interiors are extremely sleek and elegant (at least, the Teslas were), and my almost new Toyota felt both ridiculously slow and coarse compared to the Teslas.

It was a bit strange to see the car being able to drive itself on the highway. This will take some getting used to, but I can envision a time when the majority of driving will be done automatically by the car, when you aren’t around.

While there are many who continue to harp about range and charging times, how true is that? Is it possible to drive your car up to the limit of its fuel tank in one go? This is an activity that most people only do once a year. The car will find the closest supercharger and tell you where it can recharge. It will also give you a break to go to the bathroom and get a cup of tea. You can plug your car into the garage charger for 99 percent of the time and you will be able to rest assured that it will be fully charged whenever you need it.

The best part is that an EV does not contribute to climate change. This is in contrast to ICE transport, which is causing undeniable damage the atmosphere that regulates the temperature of the planet. Don’t be a problem, but a part of the solution!

ICE vehicles will soon be obsolete as more people awaken and prices fall.


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