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Electric vehicles: charged with potential

Research output: Book/Report/ProceedingsBook

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Electric vehicles : charged with potential. / Kemp, Roger; Blythe, Phil; Brace, Chris; James, Pete; Parry-Jones, Richard; Thielens, Davy; Thomas, Martyn; Wenham, Richard; Urry, John.

London : Royal Academy of Engineering, 2010. 52 p.

Research output: Book/Report/ProceedingsBook

Harvard

Kemp, R, Blythe, P, Brace, C, James, P, Parry-Jones, R, Thielens, D, Thomas, M, Wenham, R & Urry, J 2010, Electric vehicles: charged with potential. Royal Academy of Engineering, London. <http://www.raeng.org.uk/ev>

APA

Kemp, R., Blythe, P., Brace, C., James, P., Parry-Jones, R., Thielens, D., Thomas, M., Wenham, R., & Urry, J. (2010). Electric vehicles: charged with potential. Royal Academy of Engineering. http://www.raeng.org.uk/ev

Vancouver

Kemp R, Blythe P, Brace C, James P, Parry-Jones R, Thielens D et al. Electric vehicles: charged with potential. London: Royal Academy of Engineering, 2010. 52 p.

Author

Kemp, Roger ; Blythe, Phil ; Brace, Chris ; James, Pete ; Parry-Jones, Richard ; Thielens, Davy ; Thomas, Martyn ; Wenham, Richard ; Urry, John. / Electric vehicles : charged with potential. London : Royal Academy of Engineering, 2010. 52 p.

Bibtex

@book{1ad7f306b1824000beae942645283af0,
title = "Electric vehicles: charged with potential",
abstract = "Electric vehicles hold the promise, if widely adopted, of drastically reducing carbon emissions from surface transport and could, therefore, form a major plank in the UK{\textquoteright}s efforts to meet the binding emissions reduction targets enshrined in the 2008 Climate Change Act.Most credible energy scenarios for the UK based on the earlier CO2 emissions reduction targets of 60% compared to 1990 levels strategically allocated all emissions savings to other sectors of the UK economy, allowing the majority of road transport to be powered by fossil fuels. The revision of the emission reduction targets to 80% means that this is no longer an option and we now need radical changes in the way we power and use transport. Any likely future UK energy system will almost certainly involve the electrification of a significant proportion of the transport system. The most likely scenario for the development of electric vehicles is probably a mixture of Plug in Hybrid Electric Vehicles (PHEVs) and pure Electric Vehicles (EVs) on the roads.",
author = "Roger Kemp and Phil Blythe and Chris Brace and Pete James and Richard Parry-Jones and Davy Thielens and Martyn Thomas and Richard Wenham and John Urry",
year = "2010",
month = jun,
language = "English",
isbn = "190349656X",
publisher = "Royal Academy of Engineering",

}

RIS

TY - BOOK

T1 - Electric vehicles

T2 - charged with potential

AU - Kemp, Roger

AU - Blythe, Phil

AU - Brace, Chris

AU - James, Pete

AU - Parry-Jones, Richard

AU - Thielens, Davy

AU - Thomas, Martyn

AU - Wenham, Richard

AU - Urry, John

PY - 2010/6

Y1 - 2010/6

N2 - Electric vehicles hold the promise, if widely adopted, of drastically reducing carbon emissions from surface transport and could, therefore, form a major plank in the UK’s efforts to meet the binding emissions reduction targets enshrined in the 2008 Climate Change Act.Most credible energy scenarios for the UK based on the earlier CO2 emissions reduction targets of 60% compared to 1990 levels strategically allocated all emissions savings to other sectors of the UK economy, allowing the majority of road transport to be powered by fossil fuels. The revision of the emission reduction targets to 80% means that this is no longer an option and we now need radical changes in the way we power and use transport. Any likely future UK energy system will almost certainly involve the electrification of a significant proportion of the transport system. The most likely scenario for the development of electric vehicles is probably a mixture of Plug in Hybrid Electric Vehicles (PHEVs) and pure Electric Vehicles (EVs) on the roads.

AB - Electric vehicles hold the promise, if widely adopted, of drastically reducing carbon emissions from surface transport and could, therefore, form a major plank in the UK’s efforts to meet the binding emissions reduction targets enshrined in the 2008 Climate Change Act.Most credible energy scenarios for the UK based on the earlier CO2 emissions reduction targets of 60% compared to 1990 levels strategically allocated all emissions savings to other sectors of the UK economy, allowing the majority of road transport to be powered by fossil fuels. The revision of the emission reduction targets to 80% means that this is no longer an option and we now need radical changes in the way we power and use transport. Any likely future UK energy system will almost certainly involve the electrification of a significant proportion of the transport system. The most likely scenario for the development of electric vehicles is probably a mixture of Plug in Hybrid Electric Vehicles (PHEVs) and pure Electric Vehicles (EVs) on the roads.

M3 - Book

SN - 190349656X

BT - Electric vehicles

PB - Royal Academy of Engineering

CY - London

ER -