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Electric three wheeled motorcycle car

electric three wheeled motorcycle car

The once clear delineation between the car and motorcycle has become somewhat muddied in recent times with the emergence of an array of narrow tracked vehicle designs sporting two, three and four wheels. Kawasaki threw another fascinating oddity into the ring at the Tokyo Motor Show today with the unveiling of the outlandish, shape-shifting “J” 3-wheel electric vehicle concept.

I think there’s probably enough roof space to put 30-40 watts of photovoltaic panel there. It certainly isn’t enough to run the vehicle on its own, but, particularly in Australia, if you drive somewhere and park for an hour or two in the sun, that might add a couple of extra km or so to the range. And if, as also happens you get stuck in a traffic jam on the freeway and don’t fancy trying to lane split, (many car drivers think that’s “unfair” somehow), at least you’ll be able to generate enough power to run a small fan, and keep yourself cool, maybe with a small Peltier device, without reducing your range.

I think it has lots of potential. Skateboarders etc raise their inside arms in a turn, which seems to be the steering premise. Everyone in bikes has been trying to get rid of front forks for decades. The higher riding position would be good for low traction conditions, comfort in low speed traffic, and looking over the top of cars (which is where recumbents suck).

Let’s just say that we have been running out of oil for 50 years now. As for the nasty things that petrol does to our atmosphere. Hmmm, well temperatures in the 8th through the 10th century were higher than they are now. Somehow the earth continued its cycles and cooled off again and then heated up again and. what’s next? My bet would be an unforeseen cooling off period. This will be followed by extreme alarmism.

There are dozens of vehicles that have electric drive trains, short ranges and low top speeds. None have been commercially successful in America. The crux of the issue is that even if your commute is less than 10 miles, chances are that part (usually more than half) of it will be on a major 65MPH freeway.

Information on a three wheel gas or electric powered commuter car that you can build from plans. Featured in Mechanix Illustrated magazinene.

Part bicycle and part electric three-wheeled motorcycle, the Human Electric
Vehicle prototype demonstrates a different take on hybrid vehicleses.

Toyota envisages its i-ROAD concept has the potential to play a significant role in reducing urban traffic congestion and air pollution. Commuters can use public transport or conventional private vehicles to travel to urban perimeter transportation hubs where they will transfer to the Toyota i-ROAD to complete their journeys into the city center.

The CycleCar "A freeway capable commuter vehicle with all the latest electric technology. " The first affordable car was called the "Cyclecar" in 1910.

tilting, electric three-wheeled competitor for the motorcycle. This design also
allows for a more car-like environment on board, with the .

Specifications Length: 146 inch
Width:  67 inch
Height: 45 inch
Wheelbase: 88 inch
Tread: 54-1/2 inch
Brakes: Drum
Ground Clearance: 6 inch
Turning Circle: 25 feet
Front Suspension: Leading arm with anti-dive geometry
Rear Suspension: Independent semi- trailing arm
Body Construction: Fiberglass over urethane foam Seating: Two, side-by-side
Curb Weight (ICE):* 850 lbs
Curb Weight (EV):** 1400-1550 lbs
Fuel Capacity: 17 gallons
Batteries: 8 or 10 each, 6-volt lead-acid
Range (ICE):* 850 miles
Range (EV):** 60 miles (60-volt system)
Engine: 16 hp Briggs & Stratton
Motor: Baldor #7544
Maximum Speed (ICE):* 63 mph
Maximum Speed (EV):** 60 mph (60-volt system)
Build Time: 400-600 hours

Well,my daily commute is around 15km each way, my modified F650CS uses 4. 2 L/100kms(70 mpg). but if when I go to my parents place it’s 1060kms(Melbourne to Newcastle Australia). I can do that in a days ride,I don’t think the Toyota will. And there’s that wind in the face factor.. That thing may be able to find a niche market,but it’s not a revolution yet

Trimuter was introduced on the cover of Mechanix Illustrated Magazine and went on to become the magazine’s all-time favorite DIY project.   Within months, Trimuter car clubs began to pop up, a few states changed motor vehicle code to accommodate the three-wheel design.   Prefab bodies and chassis soon became available from independent manufacturers. When Mechanix Illustrated changed their logo to become Home Mechanix, Trimuter retained its position as the most popular project in the 75-year history of the magazine.
         Trimuter differs from its forerunners by having three wheels instead of four – one front and two rear. This distinctive layout leads to the car’s striking and efficient wedge shape. It also means that Trimuter is a motorcycle and not a car in the eyes of the federal government. This saves on license fees and makes vehicle inspections less stringent. Other benefits include a chassis that is lighter, more simplified, and slightly more efficient than an equivalent four-wheel chassis. In addition, Trimuter can be built as either a conventional gasoline powered car or a battery-electric vehicle. The body and chassis are designed to accept either power system, and plans provide complete details for both. The ICE version, powered by a 16-hp, two-cylinder industrial engine, delivers 50 miles to a gallon of regular gasoline – about the same as a large motorcycle. The electric version uses ten 6-volt batteries and runs 60 miles on a charge. Either version can top 60 mph. Cost to build the car will be more for the electric version, which is due mainly to the cost of batteries. Figure about ,500 or so to build the electric version and about ,500 for the gasoline version.
         Trimuter was featured on the cover of Mechanix Illustrated magazine,  and it was used as a background vehicle in the movie Total Recall.   The body is built of the same FRP/urethane foam composite used to build the other vehicles in the series. For more information on the body construction method, click on One-Off Construction Using FRP/Urethane Foam Composite.
  Specifications Length: 146 inch
Width:  67 inch
Height: 45 inch
Wheelbase: 88 inch
Tread: 54-1/2 inch
Brakes: Drum
Ground Clearance: 6 inch
Turning Circle: 25 feet
Front Suspension: Leading arm with anti-dive geometry
Rear Suspension: Independent semi- trailing arm
Body Construction: Fiberglass over urethane foam Seating: Two, side-by-side
Curb Weight (ICE):* 850 lbs
Curb Weight (EV):** 1400-1550 lbs
Fuel Capacity: 17 gallons
Batteries: 8 or 10 each, 6-volt lead-acid
Range (ICE):* 850 miles
Range (EV):** 60 miles (60-volt system)
Engine: 16 hp Briggs & Stratton
Motor: Baldor #7544
Maximum Speed (ICE):* 63 mph
Maximum Speed (EV):** 60 mph (60-volt system)
Build Time: 400-600 hours * ICE: Internal combustion engine
** EV: Electric vehicle

As the driver doesn’t have to put his or her feet on the road surface at any time, i-ROAD can be fitted with a safer, weatherproof, closed body and so can be driven without wearing a helmet. This design also allows for a more car-like environment on board, with the potential for features such as lighting, heating, audio and Bluetooth to be provided.

Outstanding idea for an enclosed, all-weather, all-season, commuter vehicle; and yes, very good CGI, not REAL vehicles. Too bad Toyota could not take the time, effort, and resources to actually make and film REAL vehicles in everyday situations. Especially, the i-Road’s unique features of being able to lane-split in congested city traffic, using HOV lanes on freeways, and keeping the driver/passenger DRY and COMFORTABLE in rainy and snowy weather! Too bad the Top Speed is only 28mph and Range of 30 miles; if they could go 50-70 mph and have a range of 100 miles (at a reasonable price). they could RULE the commuter vehicle World!

Part bicycle and part electric three-wheeled motorcycle, the Human Electric
Vehicle prototype demonstrates a different take on hybrid vehicleses.

Our problem is that some scientists don’t realize the limits of their own imaginations and we often give them too much credit, considering (and this is not a dig, it is the nature of science) how wrong their theories often are. Then these, well meaning experts input data into a computer model and GIGO happens.

A strangely cool front-drive, electric three-wheeler—from the Prius company?.
between a car, a motorcycle, and a fancy golf cart, and Toyota refers to it as a .

Paul Elio hopes to start production of his 00, three-wheel car next year.
Considering that a three-wheeler motorcycle from Bombardier called the. If they
build something like a Saturn Sky, electric with a 60 mile basic .

Brilliant concept, easy fixes. Piss off the battery electric bullshit, offer a couple of efficient petrol engines, the smallest one similar performance but with a usable range, the larger one suitable for highway use. Air conditioning, seriously? KISS – Sliding roof (and windows?). Keep it simple – it will keep the weight down and keep it cheap. Fixed.

Toyota’s new and entirely intuitive Active Lean technology is the key to i-ROAD’s high levels of stability, safety, comfort and fun-to-drive character. The system uses a lean actuator and gearing mounted above the front suspension member, linked via a yoke to the left and right front wheels. An ECU calculates the required degree of lean based on steering angle, gyro-sensor and vehicle speed information, with the system automatically moving the wheels up and down in opposite directions, applying lean angle to counteract the centrifugal force of cornering.

In many ways, the iROAD looks like a further development of a series of three-wheeled prototypes which has been evolving for almost a decade, first as the i-SWING in 2005 (above), then as the i-UNIT in 2006, then the i-REAL which I first drove at the 2007 Tokyo Motor Show and then as a subsequent development which the company again allowed me to drive at the 2009 Tokyo Motor Show.

Manufactures motorcycle trailers and three wheel cars. Includes photographs, contact information, and productsts.

Paul Elio hopes to start production of his 00, three-wheel car next year.
Considering that a three-wheeler motorcycle from Bombardier called the. If they
build something like a Saturn Sky, electric with a 60 mile basic .

“The concept of this project was to design and build a vehicle, which is a hybrid between a bicycle, a motorcycle, a car, and a dynamo. Pedal power creates electricity through the design, by pedalling and charging the batteries with magnetic generators and a gear reducer, which turbo charges the speed at which the generators spin. I was asked to come up with designs on how this vehicle was to look, perform, and function. The main constraints were weight, size, the requirement that this was to be a three wheel vehicle. ” – Lyon Smith

A strangely cool front-drive, electric three-wheeler—from the Prius company?.
between a car, a motorcycle, and a fancy golf cart, and Toyota refers to it as a .

The Wildfire is a 3 wheeled car that turns in a 60-70 miles per gallon. The wildfire is technically classified as a motorcycle in the United Stateses.

Why not make it available in a hybrid format? And where is BMW, the creator of the Isetta of the 50s and 60s? Honda has the Gyro 3 wheeled motorbike with a roof, why not refine that and make it more comfortable? There is also the Dutch Drymer, which allows you to pedal as well as tilt and bank. The bottom line is people like to travel in heavy steel boxes that put distance between them and others, the bigger the box, the better. And it has got to have HUNDREDS of horsepower, mind, or it is no good.

Showing it is one thing, but actually offering it is another. We are always being tempted by these promising new vehicles that never materialize. I would certainly go out and buy one, but will probably never see it in a showroom. So if you are going to build a concept car that you are never going to produce you are wasting your time and mine.

On paper, the i-ROAD might not seem as cool as conventionally powered three-wheelers such as Morgan’s 3-Wheeler, but it’s actually quite innovative. The i-ROAD seats two passengers in tandem to keep the body as narrow as possible; it measures just 33. 5 inches wide, 56. 9 inches high, and 92. 5 inches long. That’s just a bit more than half the width of a Smart Fortwo Electric Drive, and Toyota claims that the i-ROAD is no wider than a two-wheeler. Toyota must be referring to some of the beefier bikes, but either way, the concept is skinny.

Besides offering hypothetical urban customers a tight, motorcycle-like footprint, the i-ROAD also gives them protection from the elements. Featuring a fully enclosed body—bettering BMW’s odd C1 scooter, which had only a roof panel—the i-ROAD makes a far better foul-weather proposition than a regular motorcycle or even the Morgan or Can-Am Spyder. Toyota says that because the i-ROAD’s passenger cell is fully enclosed, no helmet is necessary—a critical point for the hair-style sensitive. The closed body also means the driver cannot stick his or her foot out to steady the i-ROAD when at rest, so Toyota gave the concept a trick front-wheel setup that keeps it upright without human help.

Thank You For 25 Years of serving the Scooter and Motorcycle Industry</t/ti

The 850mm width of the i-ROAD is not much greater than a conventional two-wheeler. (Piaggio’s MP3 three wheeler is 760 mm wide), so it is reasonable to assume the i-ROAD as easy to maneuver as a scooter or motorcycle through urban traffic, meaning that Toyota, the world’s largest automotive manufacturer, looks set to create a competitor to the motorcycle, but with greater comfort, stability and safety.

Toyota shows the i-Road – a fully-enclosed, tilting, electric three-wheeled competitor for the motorcyclcle

Soon enough the new nanocapacitor energy storage technologies will replace Li technologies and yield much greater distances for lighter overall drive train wieghts fo all electrics, and reduce charging times as well. Manufacturers are well apparaised on this and will graduste toward it until it is perfected. America of course will never relinquish the 19th century gasoline engined rubber wheeled technologies as they have become part of the very identity of the nation and cars like the mustang, Oldsmoblie, Pontiac, Corvette, will live in well beyond the demise of that nation, even still persist after the Asian Empire reaches maturity. Even as Diesel Honda’s ply the streets of the Pan Eurasian Alliance countries, America, land of the “Land Yachets” will have Cadillacs with V-8 gasoline power, Lincolns the same, and even Oldsmobiles with Straight Eight gasoline power!

The 100% plug-in electric ZAP Xebra sedan carries 4 passengers and has a.
BATTERY: Lead Acid; CLASSIFICATION: 3 wheel motorcycle (Zero Emission .

We first wrote about the Triac three-wheel electric vehicle back in 2010. Made by
Green Vehicles of Salinas, California, it touted a 100-mile .

But for some this might be a fine option – especially environments where space is at a premium and I applaud The forward thinking. I suspect this vehicle is going to be expensive, though, which will make it unattainable for most. Which, when you think about it, is pretty dumb. We’ll see when/if it comes to market.

Automakers increasingly are turning to electric vehicles to offer buyers zero-emissions mobility, but four-wheeled EVs can be heavy and expensive, and they can’t slice through urban centers any better than regular cars. Toyota thinks it has a solution, and it’s called the i-ROAD. The small, three-wheeled electric-powered concept is something of a cross between a car, a motorcycle, and a fancy golf cart, and Toyota refers to it as a personal mobility vehicle.

I distrust any ideas of science where they do not allow the opposing opinion any say. There are a good number of scientists out there who agree with me (actually that should be reversed, I agree with them. ), but they cannot get any say in before they are shut down. Chicken Little says, “Don’t you realize the consequences if we are right?” Those are also overblown.

If you thought the i-ROAD’s front-wheel setup couldn’t get any more involving or interesting—from a technical standpoint, at least—prepare to be further wowed. The i-ROAD is actually front-wheel drive, and no power goes to the rear wheel. Each front wheel features a 2. 7-hp in- hub electric motor powered by a shared lithium-ion battery that offers a claimed driving range of 30 miles. Toyota says battery top-offs take just three hours when fed by a “conventional domestic power supply,” but doesn’t indicate which domestic power standard—Japanese, European, or U. S. —is being cited.

With the real estate and auto and tire and oil industries having designed our cities and transportation to maximize their profits so effectively in the United States this type of vehicle will have limited application. In the remainder of the industrialized world where transportation systems are designed by the government for maximum efficiency this car is a valuable addition. Commuters only need to get from their car to a high speed train station where they will be whisked away to their destination at 200 MPH speeds. In the USA we are trapped inside our vehicles with average commute speeds of less than 30 MPH and our trains are not any faster than they were 80 years ago. One needs to go outside the US to see how transportation is done when greedy businessmen and their lacky politicians don’t call the shots.

The sleek three-wheeled car looks futuristic, but, as its creator. for another
startup carmaker, Tesla, which sells a ,000 electric car. You can pretty well
bet it will be registered as a motorcycle due to the 3 wheel setupup.

We desperately need a fully enclosed, freeway capable, narrow track 1-2 person vehicle for around K. I think this is easily possible with an ICE – and could kick-start the transportation revolution everyone is talking about. Sure, you’re burning gas – but at 80MPG plus, you are burning 25% as much as you used to – with no sacrifices in range and comfort.

Smith’s partner Rich Kronfeld, a bicycle enthusiast, wanted to come up with a vehicle that combined an electric drive with pedal power, and with an initial grant from the Minnesota Dept of Commerce and the help of a canoe company, an engineering firm, a boiler company, and the engineering department at Winona State University, the two have created a unique three-wheeled hybrid.

There aren’t many exciting electric cars out there right now—excepting Tesla’s quick and attractive Model S—but we’re genuinely tickled by this Toyota concept. It looks cool, and we’re inclined to believe Toyota’s press-release hyperbole regarding the i-ROAD’s “unique driving experience. ” We foresee the i-ROAD having far more success in Europe and Japan than here, though, if it ever were to go into production, thanks to the variously tight parking conditions, congested urban centers, and strict emissions regulations. Too bad. Because while the i-ROAD has one less wheel than a Prius, it’s at least three times more interesting.

We first wrote about the Triac three-wheel electric vehicle back in 2010. Made by
Green Vehicles of Salinas, California, it touted a 100-mile .

Seating: Two, side-by-side
Curb Weight (ICE):* 850 lbs
Curb Weight (EV):** 1400-1550 lbs
Fuel Capacity: 17 gallons
Batteries: 8 or 10 each, 6-volt lead-acid
Range (ICE):* 850 miles
Range (EV):** 60 miles (60-volt system)
Engine: 16 hp Briggs & Stratton
Motor: Baldor #7544
Maximum Speed (ICE):* 63 mph
Maximum Speed (EV):** 60 mph (60-volt system)
Build Time: 400-600 hours

The once clear delineation between the car and motorcycle has. of the
outlandish, shape-shifting "J" 3-wheel electric vehicle conceptpt.

I kinda sorta looks cool in a TRON like way but it will never fly. Got to agree with Mel on the steering, a non-starter. The rear fin, someone had to do it. Then there’s the Ni Metal Hydride battery? Ever have a NiH battery powered drill? How many charge cycles did it last? Not to mention they are HEAVY!

So many companies came up with tilting vehicle concepts: VandenBrink, Nissan, KTM, Naro Car Co. Actually, they are all flawed. They are either unappealing geriatric-looking ‘creatures’ from a product design point of view and/or unsafe for the passengers if you compare them to small cars. About time someone came up with a true successor to that almost forgotten transportation mode from the Fifties the Germans brought us in the form of the Isetta, Heinkel and Messerschmitt.

  Gas or 
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50 mpg on
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60 miles
   range as EV Build for
   00 Order Online
– or -
by Phone, Fax, or Mail Plans Include.

12 – 17 x 22
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60-pg photo-
  illustrated book

Price.  

Toyota’s i-Road electric three-wheeler concept is set to make it off the. Cars and
electric bikes work, just keep them away from each otherer.

Toyota calls the i-ROAD’s self-righting front-wheel gadgetry Active Lean technology, and it consists of a geared actuator affixed to each front wheel’s suspension arm. A computer manages the degree of lean of each front wheel—as the angle of lean of one wheel increases, the other lowers by the same amount—using steering angle, a gyroscope, and vehicle speed to induce lean in corners or keep the i-ROAD steady at low speeds. The system also can filter out potentially balance-upsetting road imperfections when traveling in a straight line. The i-ROAD is steered using a squircle-shaped steering wheel rather than a set of handlebars.

tilting, electric three-wheeled competitor for the motorcycle. This design also
allows for a more car-like environment on board, with the .

The Human Electric Vehicle, which is street-legal, weighs in at about 700 pounds, and is technically a motorcycle. The outer shell of carbon fiber is laid over a foam structural core (with similarities to building both a kayak and an airplane), and serves to cover the custom-built chassis, which holds the pedal-power components and battery system, as well as the suspension and electric motor in the rear hub. The vehicle is said to have a top speed of about 100 MPH, with a range of 75 miles (or farther, depending on the amount of pedal-assist from the driver). It includes a small solar panel on its roof, and a regenerative braking system to recapture some of the energy while driving.

The 100% plug-in electric ZAP Xebra sedan carries 4 passengers and has a.
BATTERY: Lead Acid; CLASSIFICATION: 3 wheel motorcycle (Zero Emission .

Toyota's i-Road electric three-wheeler concept is set to make it off the. Cars and
electric bikes work, just keep them away from each otherer.

Yamaha joins the three-wheel motorcycle trend with the Tricity.
Also this week at the Tokyo motor show came out with a "smart like" car. Now this
for. Honda's 750 scooter concept with CVT and electric roofof.

This looks very similar to the Renault Twizy. The Twizy is 30cm wider, but also has a second seat. It shares the same 28mph top speed for the same reason, and quotes a ‘worst case’ range of 30 miles, though should supposedly average 50. I really don’t get the objections to this speed limit – it’s more than double the average speed in pretty much every major European city (it’s 10mph in London, according to TFL), so going any quicker is a waste of capacity and adds extra weight and cost. The comment about 100cc scooters is misleading – 16-year-olds can’t ride scooters that big, but could drive these.

Three Wheel Motorcycle, You Can Buy Various High Quality Three Wheel Motorcycle Products from Global Three Wheel Motorcycle Suppliers and Three Wheel Motorcycle.

It eschews the trendy electric powertrain for a small gas system, but. As for its
claim that this is a car and not a 3-wheeled motorcycle, Elio .

Fax or Mail:  Use the online Order Form to automatically calculate shipping charges and provide a total amount. Click on the “Order Trimuter Plans” link above, then press “Add Item to Cart. ” Fill in your shipping information. You cannot proceed to the Confirmation Page (for freight calculations) without making entries in the credit card fields. If you prefer to enter your credit card information later, simply enter a series of spaces in the Credit card fields then press “Proceed to Confirmation. ” Print the Confirmation Page and enter any missing information. Fax or mail your confirmation page to us, along with your check, money order, or credit card information. (Outside the U. S. , please make payment in U. S. funds using a credit card or International Money Order. )

The i-ROAD is indeed not much larger than a motorcycle with a length of 2,350mm, a height of 1,445mm and with a wheelbase of 1,700mm. It’s most significant dimension, though, is its width: at only 850mm, it is not much wider than a conventional two-wheeler. Not only does this make for easy maneuvering through congested traffic, it also means that four i-ROADS will fit in a single parking bay.

Looking something like a Tron Lightcycle in Kawasaki Lime Green livery, the J is able to morph between a low-slung riding position (Sport Mode) that allows the rider to carve through corners at speed and a higher stance (Comfort Mode) in which the distance between the front wheels is widened for more relaxed urban cruising. Steering-wise, the J has neither a wheel or handlebars, instead employing two levers that seem akin to those found on zero-turn ride-on lawn mowers.

I don’t see anything particularly world-rocking in this. It’s just another concept car, one of many hundreds we’ve seen over the years and most of which never enter production. If Toyota had announced that they were starting full production and a marketing push in a few months, THAT would “rock the automotive world. “

I agree in principle that it’s absurd that I have to use a 3200 lb car to haul my 200 lb carcass to and from work every day, but as I noted above, I can buy a lot of gasoline for the difference in price between the i-Road and a used luxury car. There is obviously a need for an efficient highway commuter vehicle. Motorcycles used to be much more efficient than cars, but that advantage has dwindled (several cars now on the US market are rated 40+ mpg).

Toyota’s official statement on the i-ROAD makes it clear that the company foresees a future of mixed mode transport on public roads: “Toyota is paving the way for several types of eco car to co-exist in the future, by adapting its Hybrid Synergy Drive technology for use in plug-in hybrid electric vehicles (PHEVs), electric vehicles (EVs) and fuel cell vehicles (FCVs). While hybrids, plug-in hybrids and FCVs are ideal for mainstream use over medium to long distances, Toyota believes in the feasibility of EVs to serve as a main mode of transport for short urban journeys, and has 10 years’ experience in the research and development of PMVs. “

From the first 3D rendering to the finished vehicle, the designer, Lyon Smith, stayed true to the initial design constraints, and came up with a hybrid vehicle that is not only fast and stylish, but that has enough of a range to make it a viable personal transportation option for commuting (or just for fun).

The Monotracer is very nice, but pointless for a city vehicle – it’s bigger, more expensive, harder to drive and 250Kg heavier than the i-ROAD, and why have a 300 km range when a commute is very rarely going to be that long or have any need for such speeds? Do you take a suitcase to carry your lunch? According to the US Census bureau, over 90% of commutes are under an hour, with the average being 25 minutes, which is likely to be within the capabilities of a vehicle like this.

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Let’s look at a sane argument first and decide where we can agree. So the Carbon Dioxide levels in our atmosphere soar 110 parts per million over the norm. Let’s not make rash decisions that will and have cost billions. Luckily most of those billions have gone into the pockets of those who have pushed this idea.

With an 18 mile one-way commute but easy access to an outlet at both my home and work, the 30 mile range on a single charge would actually be fine for me so long as that range holds up under regular highway operation. I could definitely see the appeal of one of these since 85% of my driving is straight to work and back, with occasional small errand detours on the way.

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