Cars undeniably played an important role in shaping life in the last century but will cars, even electric ones, survive the 21st century?
A ground-breaking notes issue by SolarCity has smashed expectations, could slash financing costs for the solar industry, and underpin faster growth in coming year.
In what may be a prelude of the future urban market, a Detroit-based manufacturer named EcoV Electric is offering an electric vehicle for just under $12,000.
USB is used ubiquitously to transfer data and charge mobile devices, but could it be used for green technology?
The Japanese government has granted an autonomous Nissan Leaf a license plate, making it the first road-legal self-driving car.
Palo Alto’s city council has adopted a proposal that requires new homes be pre-wired for electric vehicles
Research predicts worldwide sales of hybrid and plug-in electric vehicles will reach 6.6m units p.a. by 2020 – almost 7% of total light-duty vehicle market.
Electric cars are still a rich person’s indulgence. About 77% of new Leaf and Volt owners have household incomes over $100,000 per year.
With 100% of their torque available at 0 rpm, electric cars have a number of performance advantages that gearheads and greenheads can both appreciate.
Electric vehicles and charging stations are growing in numbers and support. What is missing, however, is an Australian standard or even a recommendation.