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Electric car

Electric car electric car

In the 1930s, National City Lines, bought a partnership of General Motors, Firestone, and Standard Oil of California, many electric tram networks across the country to dissolve around them and replace them with GM buses. The partnership was convicted of conspiracy to monopolize the sale of equipment and supplies for their Subsidiaries of the conspiracy, but were acquitted in a conspiracy to monopolize the provision of transportation services. Electric tram line technologies could be used to BEVS and recharge PHEVs on the highway while the user drives and provides virtually unrestricted driving range. The technology is old and established (see: Conduit current collection, nickel-iron battery). The infrastructure was not built.



Electric Car Hybrid

The first gasoline-electric hybrid car was developed by the Woods Motor Vehicle Company in Chicago, published in 1917. The hybrid was a commercial flop, turn out to be slow for its price, and difficult to maintain. The hybrid-electric vehicle would not benefit until the release of the Toyota Prius in Japan in 1997 followed by the Honda Insight in 1999. While initially perceived as unnecessary because of the low cost of gasoline, caused by rising prices worldwide for crude oil hybrids, many automakers in the late 2000s release, they are now regarded as one of the most important segment of the automotive market in the future. Produced Worldwide sales of Toyota hybrid vehicles reached 1.7 million vehicles in January 2009. The second generation of the Honda Insight was the best-selling vehicle in Japan in April 2009, marking the first time, HEV, that the distinction has received. U.S. automakers have made the development of hybrid cars are a top priority.


Plug-in hybrid

Electric car plug-in hybrid

In January 2007, GM introduced the Chevrolet Volt, which is expected to begin a plug-in function can, battery-dominant series hybrid architecture, which they call E-Flex. Future E-Flex plug-in hybrid vehicles can use gasoline, diesel or hydrogen fuel cell power to supplement the battery of the vehicle. General Motors provides for eventual progression of the E-Flex vehicles from plug-in hybrids to pure electric vehicles, such as battery technology improves. General Motors, the Volt as a PHEV-40 presents that the engine is started when 40% of the battery charge remains, and can achieve a fuel economy of 50 mpg-US (4.7 L/100 km, 60 mpg IMP), also If the vehicle batteries are not charged.