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Author Topic: Electric Vehicles  (Read 6095 times)

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AGelbert

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Re: Electric Vehicles
« Reply #300 on: September 27, 2017, 05:32:13 pm »
Top Mining Firm: 2017 Is “Tipping Point” For EVs

September 27th, 2017 by James Ayre

SNIPPET:

An exec of one the top mining firms in the world, BHP, was quoted on Tuesday as saying that 2017 represented the “tipping point” for electric vehicle adoption.

That exec — chief commercial officer Arnoud Balhuizen — argued that the first impacts of the expected mainstream embrace of electric vehicles would be observed in the metals market, with impacts to the oil market only being observed much later.

Notably, Balhuizen identified copper as the metal that would be most/first impacted — as most of the world’s copper mines are faltering in output and there have been no large discoveries in over two decades now. As a result, the BHP exec argued that supply will struggle to keep up with demand.

“In September 2016 we published a blog and we set the question — could 2017 be the year of the electric vehicle revolution?” commented Balhuizen. “The answer is yes … 2017 is the revolution year we have been speaking about. And copper is the metal of the future.”

Copper rods

Quote
Though, he also noted: “The reality is a mid-sized electric vehicle still needs subsidies to compete … so a lot will depend on batteries, on policy, on infrastructure.

Reuters provides more:    

https://cleantechnica.com/2017/09/27/top-mining-firm-2017-tipping-point-evs/
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AGelbert

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Re: Electric Vehicles
« Reply #301 on: September 28, 2017, 02:39:02 pm »
California Considering Internal Combustion Engine Ban 

September 27th, 2017 by Steve Hanley

   
https://cleantechnica.com/2017/09/27/california-considering-internal-combustion-engine-ban/
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AGelbert

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Re: Electric Vehicles
« Reply #302 on: September 30, 2017, 09:26:39 pm »



Nissan LEAF AT-EV, The 1st Electric Car To Finish The Grueling 8,000-Mile Route Mongol Rally
September 30th, 2017 by Cynthia Shahan


GREAT article:

https://cleantechnica.com/2017/09/30/nissan-leaf-ev-first-electric-vehicle-finish-grueling-8000-mile-route-mongol-rally/
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AGelbert

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Re: Electric Vehicles
« Reply #303 on: October 02, 2017, 01:48:51 pm »


Electric Vehicles Report: Part 1 — Electric Vehicles Are Going Mainstream


October 2nd, 2017 by John Farrell

The following is an excerpt of the Institute for Local Self-Reliance’s Choosing the Electric Avenue: Unlocking Savings, Emissions Reductions, and Community Benefits of Electric Vehicles report. We’ll be republishing the full report in order to bring more attention to the changing landscape of electric vehicles



https://cleantechnica.com/2017/10/02/electric-vehicles-report-part-1-electric-vehicles-going-mainstream/
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AGelbert

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Re: Electric Vehicles
« Reply #304 on: October 02, 2017, 02:48:48 pm »
India’s Government To Purchase 10,000 EVs From Tata Motors 

September 30th, 2017 by James Ayre

SNIPPET:

The government of India has agreed to purchase 10,000 new electric vehicles from India’s Tata Motors as part of a bid to replace the diesel- and petrol/gas-powered cars currently used by government agencies there, a public statement has revealed.

This purchase agreement will play out over the next 3 to 4 years, according to the government statement.

It should be remembered here that India’s government is massive. As it stands, there are more than 500,000 vehicles in use by various government agencies in the country. So, while the purchase of 10,000 electric vehicles (EVs) is certainly nice, there’s still quite a lot more to be done. If the country’s substantial and growing air pollution problems are going to be dealt with, the government should be coming out with much bigger announcements soon.



Full article:

https://cleantechnica.com/2017/09/30/indias-government-purchase-10000-evs-tata-motors/
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AGelbert

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Re: Electric Vehicles
« Reply #305 on: October 02, 2017, 05:06:39 pm »
'

Renault Zoe Review — Road Trip Madeira 2017

'

October 2nd, 2017 by Jose Pontes



https://cleantechnica.com/2017/10/02/renault-zoe-r400-review-road-trip-madeira-2017/
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AGelbert

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Re: Electric Vehicles
« Reply #306 on: October 03, 2017, 08:19:25 pm »
Twenty new electric vehicles are on the way, GM says

There will be a mix of long-range battery EVs and hydrogen fuel cell vehicles.
JONATHAN M. GITLIN - 10/2/2017, 12:17 PM

DETROIT—General Motors is the latest car company to unveil plans for an emissions-free future. On Monday morning, the US' largest automaker announced that the next 18 months will see two new electric vehicles join the Bolt EV in showrooms, and 18 more are due by 2023. "GM believes in an all-electric future and a world free of automotive emissions," said Mark Reuss, GM's executive VP for product development, purchasing, and supply chain. "When the Bolt EV was announced at CES it was described as a platform, and this is the next step."

The announcement took place at GM's Design Dome, site of many a new product reveal. As you'll see from the photo above, there were a number of cars hidden by dust sheets. We were given a sneak peek at three of these—a conventional-looking midsize crossover and two more futuristic vehicles, including something that looked like a driverless pod—but sadly photography was not allowed, and no one took the wraps off what looked like either a Corvette or Camaro variant.

As has been the case with other electrification roadmaps, concrete details were thin on the ground at GM's Warren Technical Center this morning. We do know a few specifics, however. For example, unlike other automakers, GM isn't counting plug-in hybrids like the Volt or 48v "mild hybrids" among that number. But we don't know how those EVs will split across GM's various brands or whether some will only be for specific regions.

"We know we need more EVs to stimulate greater acceptance of electric mobility," said Executive Chief Engineer of Autonomous & Electrified Vehicles and New Technology Pam Fletcher. But the company knows that just having electric cars isn't enough; you need somewhere to charge them. "We're not a believer in walling off charger infrastructure," she said, a subtle dig at EV rival Tesla and its proprietary Supercharger network. "There are currently 1,100 SAE DC Fast charging locations in the US, a 42-percent increase in the last 12 months."

GM says it's committed to rolling out more using data gathered from its Maven car-sharing network to help decide locations, but the company would not go into more details this morning.

Hydrogen is happening?

Many of these cars will be built on an evolution of the Bolt's architecture using a second-generation battery pack. But they won't just be battery EVs—GM's electric future will involve hydrogen fuel cells. "We need to meet customer needs, whether that's the school run, a fun summer drive, or towing 1,000s of lbs. It can't be a one-size-fits-all approach," Reuss said.

GM and Honda have been collaborating on hydrogen fuel cell technology since 2013, and more recently the US Army has been testing a hydrogen-powered Chevrolet Colorado truck. "Now we're taking the technology to launch," said Charlie Freese, GM's executive director of fuel cell business, citing commercial and military applications as the initial goal. The fuel cells will be built at its Brownstown plant, which also makes the batteries in the Bolt and Volt.

While in Detroit today, we were also shown a fuel cell EV concept called the SURUS (Silent Utility Rover Universal Superstructure). It's a driverless vehicle based on a heavy-duty truck with roughly the same length and width as a shipping container, but again we can't show you what it looks like yet. Notably, Freese did say that GM wants to bring fuel cells to market—including a retail version—within the next five years.

JONATHAN M. GITLIN
Jonathan is the automotive editor at Ars Technica, covering all things car-related. Jonathan lives and works in Washington, D.C.


https://arstechnica.com/cars/2017/10/general-motors-plans-for-an-all-electric-future-20-new-evs-coming-by-2023/
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AGelbert

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Re: Electric Vehicles
« Reply #307 on: October 03, 2017, 08:22:54 pm »
Ford creates team to ramp up electric vehicle development

OCTOBER 2, 2017 / 11:37 AM /

Paul Lienert

SNIPPET:

(Reuters) - Ford Motor Co has formed a team to accelerate global development of electric vehicles, whose mission will be to “think big” and “make quicker decisions,” an executive of the company said on Monday.

Read more:

https://www.reuters.com/article/us-ford-motor-electricvehicles/ford-creates-team-to-ramp-up-electric-vehicle-development-idUSKCN1C7224


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AGelbert

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Re: Electric Vehicles
« Reply #308 on: October 04, 2017, 07:10:00 pm »
 

Quote
Used electric vehicles now sell 27% faster than their gasoline-powered counterparts, making them the fastest selling used cars in the US. (CNBC, Reuters)


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AGelbert

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Re: Electric Vehicles
« Reply #309 on: October 04, 2017, 09:28:12 pm »


Quote
Used electric vehicles now sell 27% faster than their gasoline-powered counterparts, making them the fastest selling used cars in the US. (CNBC, Reuters)

Do you have any idea how much the cost of battery replacement costs ? I'm asking here ....

I've seen used fleet cars websites where you can pick up a Prius '12 & '13 model years for between 12 & 15k.
I haven't seen any leafs for sale there as of yet.

Companies like Coke, Budweiser or utility company cars are usually a good deal. Under 100k miles & gently driven.


I've been checking around and they sell them in junk yards from wrecked Leafs and even E-Bay is getting in on the act. Here's a video of a guy that bought a leaf battery pack in a junk yard and took it apart to use some of cells in his E-Scooter (and sell the rest  ;D). It seems you can buy the cells and build your own battery pack. I saw them for sale at a web site (see below after the video).

AZ, here's a warnng note, however. Arizona is a bit of a problem for Leafs because it gets so hot down there. People need to be very careful to NOT allow the charge to go below 30% OR ABOVE 80% or the battery pack can degrade up to 40% by the time you are at the 30,000 miles mark.  That said, if the battery pack is taken care of properly, you can easily get only 20% degradation at the 100,000 mile mark. 

Nissan Leaf Electric Motor and Battery Location


Taking apart a Nissan LEAF battery pack, part 1

18,333 views

BenjaminNelson Published on Mar 22, 2015

I start taking apart the Nissan LEAF battery pack, removing the cover and beginning to disassemble the blocks of cell modules



Taking apart a Nissan LEAF battery pack, part 2

BenjaminNelson Published on Mar 22, 2015

http://300mpg.org/2015/03/18/removing...

I get into the guts of the Nissan LEAF battery pack and disassemble and remove all the cell modules.


Agelbert NOTE: This outfit sells DIY battery cells and packs. They make it clear that you have to know what you are doing. Not only are the rather high voltages you are playing around with not for the feint of heart, but you have to make absolutely sure you "marry" the battery pack to an adequate BMS (battery management system). The BMS is what is going to keep your battery pack happy and provide you with the most range.  8)
Happy hunting!

EV Battery Center
« Last Edit: October 05, 2017, 01:07:07 pm by AGelbert »
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Re: Electric Vehicles
« Reply #310 on: October 05, 2017, 12:59:09 pm »
Nissan LEAF Replacement Battery Cost = $5,499

October 4th, 2017 by Steve Hanley

This story about the cost of replacement battery for a Nissan LEAF was first published by Gas2.

When modern electric cars first appeared on the scene circa 2010, lots of people asked, “How much does it cost to replace the battery?” Nissan has given a definitive answer to that question, but not many people are aware of this. If you own a 2011 to 2015 Nissan LEAF, replacing the battery will cost you exactly $5,499, plus installation, which the company estimates will take about 3 hours. Owners of 2011 and 2012 cars must also add $225 for a special adapter kit to retrofit the new battery to their cars.

Nissan Leaf Electric Motor and Battery Location

Hey, that’s not too bad, is it? After all, take your Belchfire 5000 to your local dealer and ask them how much it will cost to replace the internal combustion engine if it throws a rod and pukes oil all over itself. You would be lucky to get a new engine for a paltry $5,500.

There are a couple of stipulations you should be aware of. First, you must own the car that is having the battery replaced. Second, if you have a loan outstanding on the car, you will need to get the lender’s approval for the swap. Third, the original battery goes back to Nissan for recycling or use in a grid storage system. You can’t keep it and use it as a coffee table in your living room. Nissan assigns the old battery a value of $1,000.

You can finance the purchase of the new battery through Nissan if you wish. The company says to figure on a monthly payment of around $100. Once the new battery is paid for, you own it. It is not a lease or a rental arrangement. The replacement battery will have the benefit of all the latest improvements, including cooling upgrades. The new battery is what Nissan calls its “lizard battery,” meaning it is not as susceptible to early degradation if used in a hot climate.

The warranty on the new battery is the same as it is in a brand new LEAF — 8 years/100,000 miles against defects and 5 years/60,000 miles against capacity loss. “These replacement batteries are the same battery found in 2015 LEAF vehicles, which are also on sale now at Nissan dealers. As a replacement, this battery is expected to provide similar range and charging characteristics as the battery offered since the launch of the LEAF in 2010,” Nissan says.

https://cleantechnica.com/2017/10/04/nissan-leaf-replacement-battery-will-cost-5499/
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Re: Electric Vehicles
« Reply #311 on: October 06, 2017, 09:42:47 pm »
This stunning statement from General Motors will keep Big Oil    up at night GM, Ford, and China strongly embrace electric cars, signaling trouble for Big Oil.

JOE ROMM

OCT 5, 2017, 8:00 AM

SNIPPET:

“General Motors believes in an all-electric future ,” Mark Reuss, GM’s head of global product development, announced in a corporate press release Monday.

Read more:

https://thinkprogress.org/gm-future-is-all-electric-f23130e8f9a1/

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AGelbert

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Re: Electric Vehicles
« Reply #312 on: October 10, 2017, 02:31:56 pm »
Electric cars win on energy efficiency vs hydrogen, gasoline, diesel: analysis  ;D

Oct 10, 2017

If you want to drive the absolute cleanest car possible – and if you’re reading this site, we’re willing to wager that you do – then you need to calculate the total well-to-wheels energy use of the car and everything you put into its tank or battery.

When it comes to comparing types of vehicles – hydrogen, standard gasoline and diesel, or battery electric – then a full accounting of the averages reveals that electric cars are the total efficiency winners.    



At least, they are in a new study from the UK-based Transport & Environment.

The results are not even close.

Starting with all renewable energy for either charging or to process the gasoline or hydrogen, all-electric vehicles managing an overall efficiency rating of 73 percent, compared to 22 percent for hydrogen fuel cell vehicles, and just 13 percent for standard fossil fuel vehicles using gasoline made with the Fischer Tropsch process.

Of course, there are many details that need to be picked apart here.

For example, T&E says that fossil fuel vehicles lose 70 percent of the energy in their sloshing tanks because of inefficient engines.

That may be a good average, but Toyota made a big point of saying that its latest Prius has a 40 percent thermal efficiency, which means 60 percent energy loss, not 70 percent.

Also, the efficiency rate at which an EV charges also plays a big role in the well-to-wheels efficiency.

Lastly, given T&E’s location, we assume it is basing the numbers in the study on the European electric grid and European MPG figures. Oddly, we can’t find the original T&E report to confirm this guess, but if you do, please let is know in the comments.

DON'T MISS: Two words the Trump Administration can't say: climate change

UK's Transport & Environment says that electric cars are the most efficient.

Of course, any study like this is not necessarily applicable to your personal situation.

As we discussed when we looked at similar comparisons of EVs and hybrids in the U.S., there are a lot of regional differences – to say nothing of the variations in your specific vehicle.

Given all those minor and major variables, in some rare cases (i.e., for three percent of U.S. drivers), driving an electric vehicle is not the most efficient option.

Even so, when you look at the averages, you’re most likely going to be better off plugging in  than gassing up.    If anyone says otherwise, ask them to show you the math.

— Sebastian Blanco

http://www.greencarreports.com/news/1113175_electric-cars-win-on-energy-efficiency-vs-hydrogen-gasoline-diesel-analysis

Agelbert NOTE: Fossil Fuel Industry reaction to the above study:

   

Agelbert reaction to the above study:

The issue stopped being "energy efficiency" around 1970. That is around the time that human civilization GUARANTEED MORE than 1.5 degrees centigrade of baked in Global Warming. IOW, AFTER THAT, we entered the existential threat territory.


This is a war for survival. No country, when they are in a WAR FOR SURVIVAL, says they must surrender to the enemy because the machines they need to build to SURVIVE are not efficient enough. Business as usual is a stupid, irrational and totally unnecessary surrender to the Climate Change enemy of the biosphere in general, and our species in particular.

Most fossil fuelers and/or doomers have made up all sorts of magical thinking fairy tales about "supply and demand", collapse from "peak this, that and the other" which will "make the environment hunky jake again" and other amazing bits of pretzel logic.

They are off their rockers. We transition out of polluting fuels or we will perish, PERIOD. 

These videos briefly (VERY briefly) explain what fossil fuelers  and many doomers    are in brain dead denial of in regard to the irrefutable facts about WHAT CAUSES Climate Change and the consequent degradation of our biosphere:

How do Greehouse Gases REALLY work?

A demonstration of carbon dioxide absorption of infrared radiation by Iain Stewart, Professor of Geoscience Communication at the University of Plymouth:

The animation from Rasmus Benestad‘s article about his new paper at RealClimate:

Agelbert NOTE: In the next video, Physics Professor Ray Pierrehumbert explains WHY the atmospheric expansion portrayed above (Adiabatic Lapse Rate - i.e. temperature decrease per kilometer of elevation is radically altered causing the surface average temperature to radically rise) in the gif is so great with a tiny amount in parts per million of Greenhouse gases.

An explanation of the greenhouse effect by  Ray Pierrehumbert, current Halley Professor of Physics at the University of Oxford, in both text:Infrared radiation and planetary temperatureand video:



Read more: 


http://greatwhitecon.info/resources/greenhouse-effect-explanations/

The San Francsico area TODAY (October 10, 2017) is even HIGHER than the above at 502 PPM CO2!https://earth.nullschool.net/#current/chem/surface/level/overlay=co2sc/orthographic=-115.52,37.59,1092/loc=-122.660,38.427

The Fossil Fuelers DID THE Clean Energy  Inventions suppressing, Climate Trashing, human health depleting CRIME,   but since they have ALWAYS BEEN liars and conscience free crooks, they are trying to AVOID   DOING THE TIME or     PAYING THE FINE!     Don't let them get away with it! Pass it on!   
« Last Edit: October 10, 2017, 07:09:35 pm by AGelbert »
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Re: Electric Vehicles
« Reply #313 on: October 14, 2017, 02:56:36 pm »
Can Intelligent Charging Infrastructure Handle Millions of EVs?  ???

Full article:
 

Intelligent EV Charging Startups Shouldn’t Copy The Gas & Utility Business Model October 14th, 2017 by Nicolas Zart
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Re: Electric Vehicles
« Reply #314 on: October 15, 2017, 06:33:46 pm »
Gogoro Completes $300 Million Series C Investment Round

September 25th, 2017 by James Ayre

The energy and urban transit focused firm Gogoro has successfully completed a $300 million Series C investment round — which saw involvement of Temasek, Generation Investment Management, Sumitomo Corporation, and ENGIE.


For those unfamiliar with those names, Temasek is an investment outfit based out of Singapore; ENGIE is a France-based energy giant; Sumitomo Corporation is a Japan-based business group that was founded all the way back in 1615 by a bookstore-owning Buddhist priest; and Generation Investment Management is a London-based investment management group founded by Al Gore and David Blood.

This group joins Gogoro’s existing investors, which include Panasonic, Samuel Yin, and others.


As far as those unfamiliar with the name Gogoro itself, its innovative battery swapping network has been deployed in concert with its Smartscooter EV product in Taiwan. Gogoro launched its Smartscooter EV and “Energy Network” in Taipei in 2015 and then across Taiwan. It also grew in Europe (Berlin and Paris) through the Coup e-scooter sharing program.

To date, there have been over 34,000 Gogoro Smartscooter EVs sold worldwide, and more than 400 GoStation battery swapping stations installed. Here are a few more facts:

Quote
Nearly 100 million kilometers ridden by customers

17,000 batteries swapped per day (6 million total batteries swapped)

4,135,000 liters of gasoline saved plus 8 million kilograms less CO2 emitted

The CEO of Gogoro, Horace Luke, commented on the news: “One of the greatest challenges of our time is transitioning our cities to a smarter and more sustainable energy and transportation infrastructure. Gogoro provides a new approach for cities to embrace sustainable energy through a smart connected infrastructure and battery swapping system that has demonstrated success across Taiwan and Berlin. New investments from leaders like Temasek and Generation combined with investments from visionary corporations like ENGIE and Sumitomo Corporation are a strong validation of Gogoro’s business and market success.”

https://cleantechnica.com/2017/09/25/gogoro-completes-300-million-series-c-investment-round/
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