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BEVs need to hit 350 miles or higher in the next four years, respondents to the Wards Intelligence Battery Electric Vehicle Future survey say.
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The upstart California-based BEV automaker has its sights set on a variety of sectors, from cargo vans to high-performance, six-figure sports cars.
Vague or no details surrounding three highly touted entrants into new segments cast a shadow over the automaker’s Q4 earnings call.
More battery-making capacity coming in the U.S. and Japan, while a battery recycler positions itself in the European market.
President Biden’s goal to blanket the U.S. with a half-million chargers is proceeding, while research finds battery fires in BEVs may be overblown.
There are many reasons why no automaker in the U.S. has rented their BEV batteries, as Vietnamese automaker VinFast wants to do.
Ford’s Maverick compact pickup and Bronco off-roader show off the automaker’s engineering capabilities across two widely different light-vehicle segments.
Blink and Wallbox introduce new chargers for home and commercial use at CES, WirelessCar wants to alleviate range anxiety, while upstarts REE and Lightning show off commercial BEV platforms.
In a world full of BEVs offering 3-4 miles per kWh, the Mercedes-Benz Vision EQXX registers a stunning 6.2 miles per kWh, giving the vehicle more than 600 miles of range from a sub-100-kWh battery.
Improving the efficiency of electric motors is the core technology under development by Exro Technologies. The company’s Coil Driver employs a patented system of motor management that can eliminate the need for multiple motors to power everything from electric bicycles to medium-duty trucks.
Toyota ups its BEV lineup but still is keeping ICEs around, while a Canadian recycler is expanding a facility and paper batteries that biodegrade in a month are developed.
A new nationwide fast-charging network is coming, while a union-specific spiff for BEVs in the U.S. remains a point of contention.
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