Joshua Cegelski Cegelski 1 Mrs. Gallos English 3 28 December 2017 Why Tesla's Cars are More Energy Efficient than the Average Internal Combustion Car Tesla cars are more energy efficient and produce less Co2 than most internal combustion cars for the average driver. What this means is for the average person driving a Tesla car will reduce their carbon footprint compared to an internal combustion car. Tesla strives for this because “Tesla’s mission is to accelerate the world's transition to sustainable energy” (Tesla). This is one reason why they produce electric cars, because electricity is sustainable energy and produces less Co2 than gasoline. These cars are helping reduce our carbon emissions and that is why this argumentative paper
SAE International, 10(1), 1-12. doi:10.4271/2016-01-9114 McChristian, L., & Corbett, R. (2017). Regulatory issues related to autonomous vehicles. Journal of Insurance Regulation, 35(7), 1-15. Retrieved from https://eds.b.ebscohost.com/eds/pdfviewer/pdfviewer?vid=3&sid=044f79b6-25e7-468e- a0ca59257a2e9cef%40sessionmgr102 National Highway Transportation Safety Administration. (2017).
Moreover, in terms of energy, hybrid cars have higher efficiency compared to conventional and full electric cars as it uses kinetic energy from braking to form electric energy then, charging the battery simultaneously. The engine downsizing applied in hybrid cars produce a lighten car with more power and smaller engine capacity. This had reduced the amount of heat loss to the surrounding hence increase it efficiency. Last but not least, hybrids propose lower service and maintenance cost. Fewer number of parts assembled in hybrids will reduce the consumer spending in service and
(New York: Routledge, 2003). eBook Collection (EBSCOhost), EBSCOhost (accessed March 28, 2018). Rabinovitch-Fox, Einav. "Baby, You Can Drive My Car: Advertising Women's Freedom in 1920s America." 33.4 (American Journalism Fall 2016): 372-400.
2, 2003, p. 205+. Literature Resource Center, http://link.galegroup.com.ezproxy.np.edu/apps/doc/A120395215/GLS?u=hot20953&sid=GLS&xid=747e5ca3. Accessed 26 Mar. 2018 "Gothic novel." The Hutchinson Unabridged Encyclopedia with Atlas and Weather Guide, edited by Helicon, 1st edition, 2016.
“Nickel Mining: the Hidden Environmental Cost of Electric Cars.” The Guardian, Guardian News and Media, 24 Aug. 2017, www.theguardian.com/sustainable-business/2017/aug/24/nickel-mining-hidden-environmental-cost-electric-cars-batteries. Gardiner, Joey. “The Rise of Electric Cars Could Leave Us with a Big Battery Waste Problem.” The Guardian, Guardian News and Media, 10 Aug. 2017, www.theguardian.com/sustainable-business/2017/aug/10/electric-cars-big-battery-waste-problem-lithium-recycling. Worth, Pamela. “Electric Vehicles: Just How Green Are They?” Union of Concerned Scientists, 2016,
Teen Driving, edited by Michele Siuda Jacques, Greenhaven Press, 2013. At Issue. Opposing Viewpoints in Context, http://link.galegroup.com/apps/doc/EJ3010521219/OVIC?u=j043905051&xid=6ee7416f. Accessed 29 Jan. 2018. Originally published as "Federal Driver's Licensing Bill Seeks to Put the Brakes on Teen Auto Accidents,",
A hybrid vehicle is a vehicle that uses two or more power sources for its functioning. It most commonly includes an internal combustion engine and an electric motor. The beginning of Hybrid Vehicles goes back to the 19th century and has been evolving ever since. The first Hybrid car produced in 1898 by Porsche accommodated front wheel drive. The first hybrid car invented by Engineer Ferdinand
Rainford, D. and Gradwell, DP. (2006) Ernsting’s Aviation Medicine, Hodder Arnold, Google books [online], available: https://books.google.ie/books?hl=en&lr=&id=OMxSIHfl60AC&oi=fnd&pg=PA309&dq=%22personality+testing%22+and+%22selection%22+and+%22reduced+cost%22&ots=5oJPBJmnhz&sig=mi1lgWwBR7aWUyOAPTVY57dIafU&redir_esc=y#v=onepage&q&f=false [accessed 27 Feb 2015]. Stuart, A. (2015) ‘Personality tests and the rise of the hiring machines’, Chicago Tribune [online], 02 Feb, available: http://www.chicagotribune.com/bluesky/hub/chi-inc-personality-tests-bsi-hub-story.html [accessed 28 Feb
In Project #1, I chose to make a rhetorical analysis of a chapter from Jason Fagone 's book Ingenious: A True Story Of Invention, Automotive Daring, And The Race To Revive America, "How to spend your entire income building a car to travel 100 miles on a gallon of gas." The first chapter mainly focuses on two main characters: Kevin and Jen. Mr. Fagone introduces us to them by telling us how they both met, grew up, where they went to school and what for, where they worked, and how they started working together on building the car for X Prize. Now, since my goal for this blog is to see my progress and journey to becoming a better science writer, I started reading the chapter over and over. In the beginning, I thought that "Writing for Science"
Piercing the Corporate Veil of an Alien Parent for Jurisdictional Purposes: A Proposal for a Standard that Comports with Due Process. California Law Review [serial on the Internet]. (2008, June), [cited August 7, 2015]; 96(3): 731-763. Available from: Business Source Complete. David Aronofsky, Piercing the Transnational Corporate Veil: Trends, Developments, and the Needfor Widespread Adoption of Enterprise Analysis, 10 N.C.J.
Many supercars hold different records that prove the company 's success. One of the fastest brand of cars, Koenigsegg, was founded by Christian von Koenigsegg in 1994. Christian and his small team started working on the prototype the Koenigsegg CC. The CC was completed in 1996. It had a unique body shape made of carbon fiber.
Gale Encyclopedia of U.S. Economic History, edited by Thomas Carson and Mary Bonk, Gale, 1999. Student Resources in Context, link.galegroup.com/apps/doc/K1667000059/SUIC?u=j011901&xid=46ade252. Accessed 21 Apr. 2017. This source is about Henry Ford’s life and what he accomplished.