Electric cars - pluggable into the electricity grid - make it possible to reduce the consumption of fossil fuels and emissions in the transport sector, in addition to facilitating the entry of renewable energies in a sector in which it is very difficult to penetrate. The Iberdrola group believes in electric cars with plans such as 'Smart Mobili'.
Electrically powered cars have been on the road for almost two centuries, but petrol cars took the lead after World War I. After several changes and evolutions in technology, these vehicles are considered the next big step towards more sustainable and environmentally friendly urban mobility. After various changes and evolutions in technology, these vehicles are seen as the next big step towards more sustainable and environmentally friendly urban mobility. But why were they invented and how have they changed over time?
Despite the exponential increase in sales every year, some people are still not aware of all the advantages of the electric car over the conventional car. Economic savings and the absence of emissions are some of the most popular arguments for opting for this sustainable alternative to internal combustion cars. A technology that has ceased to be the future of mobility to become firmly established in the present.
Iberdrola and Volvo Car España have joined forces to promote electric mobility in Spain and encourage the transition to more sustainable transport. To this end, they have signed an agreement whereby both companies will work together to deploy...
Iberdrola plans to install electric vehicle charging stations in the main motorways and traffic corridors of Spain, as well as in the public access spaces of the main cities. The plan, which includes the start-up of at least one rapid recharge station every 50 km, will allow travel throughout the country with autonomy.
Would you go to the theatre in a driverless taxi? Would you share your car or travel to work on someone else's car? The new urban mobility environment is going to change everything... starting with the way we think.
The experts say it's unlikely, although they could control some partial functions. Google proposes a surprising solution: don't connect the car to the Internet.