About a third of New York City’s greenhouse gas emissions come from transportation, and private vehicles account for about 90% of that. So when New York City launched its inaugural Climate Action Challenge in 2017, it focused on solutions to
Hydrogen-fueled cars are powered by the same kind of propulsion as rockets. They produce no greenhouse gas emissions and are more efficient than electric cars. As a result, they’ve long been touted as the cars of a greener future. Yet
First came news, earlier this year, of a brand-new electric car that could recharged itself on the go. Lightyear One is an electric car in development by a Dutch startup that can charge itself through solar panels installed in it.
In industrialized nations like the United States vehicles with internal combustion engines account for a fifth of all CO2 emissions, emitting 19 pounds of heat-trapping gasses for every gallon of gasoline. With millions upon millions of gasoline-guzzling vehicles on roads,
Electric vehicles are becoming more popular, but certain things are still holding them back from going truly mainstream. One of those things is the current generation of car batteries. These batteries are expensive and have a rather limited drive range.
Electric vehicles are the vehicles of the future as motorists around Europe seek to wean themselves off fossil fuels. Yet some kinks in technology will still need to be ironed out in order for electric cars to be truly efficient.