“Vancouver will mark the eleventh Fully Charged LIVE event globally, and visitors are guaranteed an incredible experience packed with positive energy,” says Fully Charged CEO Dan Caesar. “The Fully Charged community has been built over 12 years and is educated and ready to invest in cleaner technologies.”
Cruising by other cars lined up at the gas pump in a fully electric vehicle can feel nice during your daily commute, depending on how long your drive is. However, electric cars typically have a lower range than their gas-powered counterparts, usually anywhere from 100 to 250 miles from a fully charged battery to empty. Some can go a bit further, like the Tesla Model S, which has an exceptional range of just over 400 miles before needing a charge.
Whether you’re considering an electric car for the cutting-edge technology, the fuel cost savings or the environmental benefits, it’s important to understand the specifics about EV insurance. Despite their higher cost, there are more electric vehicles on the road than ever. Insurance companies, in turn, have responded with customized offerings. Here’s what you need to know about how an EV auto insurance policy differs from traditional car insurance coverage – and what cost differences you should expect.
Should your business seriously consider V2G technology right now? "I would say it's definitely something you should explore as a fleet operator," said Adam Langton, who has worked on connected e-mobility at BMW for eight years. "There's potential to reduce your energy costs for your facilities and reduce your fueling costs for your vehicles."
The Tesla Model 3 is one of the safest electric vehicles on the market today, if not the safest of all. In fact, it has received perfect scores on all NHTSA tests with no exceptions. The Model 3 boasts a rigid, crash-resistant body and an advanced set of safety systems, including automatic emergency braking, forward collision warning, and lane departure warning, among others.
Electric vehicle production in North America is finally creeping up on EV demand, as industry incumbents like Volkswagen flex their manufacturing muscles. While newcomers such Lucid and Rivian are hustling to catch up to Tesla (and to their own targets), the old guard is quickly closing the production gap with the longtime EV frontrunner.
The traditional automotive industry generates the most revenue and profits by selling vehicles and maintenance services. Compared to the traditional automotive industry, the intelligent electric vehicle (IEV) industry opens a new door to numerous monetization opportunities. In this article, we summarize the monetization opportunities of the IEV industry. For each monetization area, we compare the differences between traditional automotive business and IEV business so as to identify the potential business opportunities for IEVs.
The fuel economy of medium and heavy-duty all-electric vehicles and PHEVs is dependent on the load carried and the duty cycle, but under the right applications, all-electric vehicles maintain a strong fuel-to-cost advantage over their conventional counterparts. Electric fleet vehicles also don’t require many of the things that require an ongoing cycle of maintenance, such as oil, transmission fluid and spark plugs, and contribute to an overall lower total cost of ownership.