Although it’s a strange time for so many of us, spending some extra time at home gives us the perfect opportunity to research all the things we usually wouldn’t have chance to.
If you own an electric car or you’re thinking of buying one, you might be wondering about the best way to charge it up. To help you make your decision, we’ve covered some of the common questions people have around charging electric vehicles (EVs), as well as providing some handy example charging times for a range of plug-in vehicles.
These days, it’s important to be more aware of the environmental impact our lifestyle choices can have – and for most of us, it’s our car that is the single biggest contributor to our carbon footprint. With that in mind, more and more motorists are choosing hybrid or electric cars.
We recently ran a Twitter poll asking people what’s most important to them when considering whether to buy an electric car in the future. Were they most eager to see lower prices, more miles from a single charge, more charging points, or a bigger choice of vehicles?
In our recent poll, 32% of respondents said their biggest concern when considering an electric vehicle (EV) was the number of miles they can expect from a single charge.
Electric cars are quickly becoming an appealing alternative to traditional fossil fuel-powered vehicles, but how do the running costs stack up?
With four main power types to choose from when considering a new car, it’s not always obvious which option is best for you. We’ve teamed up with our resident electric vehicle expert Paul Titchmarsh to help answer some of the questions you might have.
As plug-in vehicles get more popular, manufacturers are continually striving for the latest and greatest technology, which means things change pretty fast, and sometimes it’s hard to keep up! Get ready for a raft of acronyms as we look at four different types of plug-in vehicle currently on the market.
Electric cars have grown hugely in popularity over recent years, with more than 212,000 plug-in electric vehicles registered in the UK up to the end of 2018.