Tesla has the Cybertruck, GM a $113,000 Hummer, and Ford an electric F-150. And then there are the startups.
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Hummer's electric pickup packs 1,000 horsepower, removable roof panels, four-wheel steering with CrabWalk mode and standard Super Cruise tech.
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The electric pickup segment is going to get really crowded, really quickly. Here are the models confirmed to reach production in the not-too-distant future.
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Plus: a battery recycling venture from a Tesla veteran, Mercedes new plan for an electric future, and Delta's aging plane problem.
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In yet another blow to Big Diesel, Amazon has just unveiled its new electric delivery van designed and built by lauded EV upstart Rivian. This is the first of three models for Amazon, following a $700 million investment into Rivian last February, along with an order for 100,000 vans. It’s a pleasant, eye-catching design, with cute details and thoughtful touches that have delivery drivers laughing joyfully in this promo video: There are three levels of shelving in the cargo space, a camera system to enable a 360-degree view outside the van on two displays in the cabin, and of course,… This story continues at The Next WebOr just read more coverage about: Amazon
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Amazon has taken delivery of its new electric delivery truck, though it's not quite ready to help out with next week's Prime Day shopping frenzy.
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Photos show clay and styrofoam models of the vehicles, which Amazon says will start delivering packages in 2021.
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The vehicles can last 150 miles on one charge, and have multiple exterior cameras to give the driver a 360-degree view of their surroundings.
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Battery pack aside, these trucks are very different. Here's how the Tesla Cybertruck and Rivian R1T compare.
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The subscription-model startup shared details about what it plans for the future beyond its first vehicle, simply called the Canoo.
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Rivian and Lucid have a lot to lose when it comes to dealer franchise regulation battles.
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Using what can only be described as outdated and regressive legislation, auto dealers in Michigan, US, are attempting to block electric vehicle (EV) startups like Rivian and Lucid from selling directly to consumers in the state. Except, it’s fine with Tesla doing just that. Last week, a bill was introduced in the state, that would prevent direct-to-consumer car brands selling in Michigan without a dealer as an intermediary, Bloomberg reports. It would also prevent the startup carmakers from owning and operating after sales service center sin the state too. Earlier this year, Tesla managed to find a way around Michigan’s… This story continues at The Next WebOr just read more coverage about: Tesla
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Ford's electric pickup truck is looking mighty futuristic.
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