VW is said to be considering another e-Golf. We just tell you where the fast charging routes of the future will go. Tesla fans in LA need to see a wide-ranging exhibition of the brand. A Toyota Prius might be good enough for an emergency power backup at home. And what is this about the Toyota Tacoma EV? This and more, at Green Car Reports.
A detailed survey earlier this month suggested there could be significant demand, particularly among Millennials, for a smaller electric truck. But there’s a catch: The truck of choice—the Toyota Tacoma EV—does not exist and is unconfirmed.
If you’re looking to provide basic power redundancy at home but aren’t ready to commit to the likes of the Ford F-150 Lightning and its Integrated Indoor System, we remind you that there are many another way to do this. With hardware that is almost 10 years old, you use a Toyota Prius for emergency power backup.
Want to get an idea of where Future EV fast charging routes could be extended? While we can’t predict exactly where the Electrify America or Tesla Supercharger networks may go in the next few years, the Alternative Fuel Corridor map provides a quick snapshot of the federal electric vehicle charging network in the coming years. mid-decade.
Whether you’re a fan of the Tesla brand or just want to learn about its electric vehicles, Tesla Show at LA’s Petersen Automobile Museum synthesizing more than Tesla production models and top-level bragging rights. From the 1997 AC Propulsion inspiration for the Roadster, to the Cybertruck prototype we’re still waiting to see converted into production, it’s all there.
And while the ID.4 and its more car-like ID.3 counterpart are expected to completely replace the previous e-Golf, a report from Germany suggests that VW is once again looking at the all-electric version of this venerable little car nameplate. A future Volkswagen e-golf will use the MEB platform and arrive before 2026, according to the report.