Eye got a answer fur lecytric cars that shood please everywun.
Put a petrol or diesel generator ona trayla, toe it behind yr electricery car, Charger on the way.
No need for chargin statiuns, no mor kars running outa battry powr,
Keeps tha greenies happy to bee drivin non polloutering kar,
Keeps tha oyl kumpnees happy sellin produck.
Keeps tha Gommint happy collecting tax on fuell
Stops em havin ta built lots a chargin stashuns and lots a xtra lectrik generatin powr plants.
Butt whada eye no, sumbudy will find a floor in me plan before I patent it!
I have my shoulder to the wheel,
my nose to the grindstone,
I've put my best foot forward,
I've put my back into it,
I'm gritting my teeth,
Acceptance of electric cars was initially hampered by a lack of power infrastructure, but by 1912, many homes were wired for electricity, enabling a surge in the popularity of the cars. In the United States by the turn of the century, 40 percent of automobiles were powered by steam, 38 percent by electricity, and 22 percent by gasoline. A total of 33,842 electric cars were registered in the United States, and the U.S. became the country where electric cars had gained the most acceptance. Most early electric vehicles were massive, ornate carriages designed for the upper-class customers that made them popular. They featured luxurious interiors and were replete with expensive materials. Sales of electric cars peaked in the early 1910s.
In order to overcome the limited operating range of electric vehicles, and the lack of recharging infrastructure, an exchangeable battery service was first proposed as early as 1896. The concept was first put into practice by Hartford Electric Light Company through the GeVeCo battery service and initially available for electric trucks. The vehicle owner purchased the vehicle from General Vehicle Company (GVC, a subsidiary of the General Electric Company) without a battery and the electricity was purchased from Hartford Electric through an exchangeable battery. The owner paid a variable per-mile charge and a monthly service fee to cover maintenance and storage of the truck. Both vehicles and batteries were modified to facilitate a fast battery exchange. The service was provided between 1910 and 1924 and during that period covered more than 6 million miles. Beginning in 1917 a similar successful service was operated in Chicago for owners of Milburn Wagon Company cars who also could buy the vehicle without the batteries.
If you can't manage your own money you don't deserve to have any
Thank you received: 9
OH my the Le Tourneau what blast from the past just don’t back of the go pedal if you’re planning on turning no revs = no lectricity = no turn make sure you put the safety bar or chain on the door Right turn one pothole on the haul road and your on your ass long drop. Narrow haul road two way traffic you soon learned to feather the turn buttons