New Scientist

3.6 billion tonnes of raw materials will be used in the world’s first ‘green’ electric car, says research article The first electric car with no emissions will make its debut in Europe, a pioneering new research project has claimed.

Researchers say the car could be on sale in 2020, with a full-electric version by 2025, and the world will need all the raw materials it can get its hands on to build a fully electric car.

The research, published in the journal Nature, said the car will be able to travel from a factory in the US to the UK and back in 60 seconds, with no carbon dioxide emissions, without consuming any fuel.

The car could potentially become the world´s most efficient car, according to the study.

It will be powered by a pair of batteries, which can be swapped for the electric motors and used to power the vehicle.

The car could also be able change from the fuel-burning engine to the electric one, and then back again, without needing to change the engine’s gear.

The researchers estimate that there could be up to 1.5 million cars powered by this technology by 2020.

The study also said the electric car could help people avoid CO2 emissions, since it would also have less of an impact on the climate than conventional cars.

“The car will make use of the same technologies used in electric cars, such as batteries, regenerative braking, and electric motors, to produce the electricity,” the authors wrote.

“These are all examples of sustainable energy sources that can reduce carbon emissions.

These include wind, solar, nuclear, geothermal, and hydroelectric power.”

This means that the electric vehicle will contribute significantly to mitigating the climate change impact of climate change.

“The researchers, from the University of Oxford, looked at the potential benefits of using renewable energy sources such as solar, wind and geothermal power.

They also looked at carbon dioxide and CO2 reductions for a range of cars from a petrol engine to an electric car – as well as looking at the impacts of climate and CO 2 emissions.”

It’s very exciting to see that the first car in the UK to have an electric drivetrain is in fact a renewable electric vehicle, with the potential to be a key contributor to reducing CO2 levels in the atmosphere,” said Dr Richard Burt, from Oxford University.”

We’re seeing electric cars already in production now, and it is only a matter of time before we see a car with a truly electric drive that does not emit any CO2 at all.

“The research was funded by the Wellcome Trust, and was conducted by a team of researchers from Oxford and Cambridge universities.

The findings are the latest in a series of breakthroughs in renewable energy technology, with studies by Oxford and the University at Cambridge showing that the carbon dioxide that is produced when a car burns coal is significantly less than the carbon that is emitted when it burns gas.