Electric Vehicle Competition: LEAF VS WOLDA

Americans like to fight for annihilation. For example, there are Dunkin' Donuts and Starbucks in the dessert shops, and Yankees and Red Sox in baseball. As a result, the Chevrolet Volt and the Nissan Leaf were introduced at the end of last year. It is a premonitory idea that a battle to win the battle will not be enough. Strange. After all, what we are seeing are two new high-profile cars, each using a different type of electric drive to compete with each other for the earliest car buyers, and at the same time take the opportunity to brag about its environmental advantages. Players all over the world are guessing the outcome of the game. So who is leading? So far, Nissan has sold 4,806 electric all-electric windmills in the United States, while General Motors has sold only 2,870 Wollunda cars that use batteries and have a small petrol engine. This may be a little bit interesting, but it's just that such initial sales data are almost meaningless. Whoever sells a champion can only be seen after the increase in production. General Motors intends to assemble 16,000 Wolanda in 2011 and 50,000 in 2012. Nissan Co., Ltd. currently produces 50,000 winds in Japan every year. Since 2013, it has added 150,000 new capacity to its new plant in Tennessee.

People have high enthusiasm for these two cars. The owner of the windmill, David Crane, is the chief executive of Houston power giant NRG Energy, which is building an electric vehicle charging facility in Texas. Cran said: "My friends and I like it. I don't see any regrets in it." David Chapman, chief inspector of Consumer Reports magazine Champion) loves Vollanda because "it's the kind of car you can stay with every day." Both cars have attracted some elite buyers. Auto Pacific, a market research firm in California, found that people who buy Volendam and the windmills typically earn $150,000 a year, while those who buy Toyota's Prius have only 10 per year. Ten thousand U.S. dollars. People who buy electric cars are not used for normal travel: More than half of them have at least two other cars. "You might as well say that they bought this kind of car to use as a yacht," said George Peterson, founder of Car Pacific. The two cars are cross-selling, not sold in specialty stores. If the buyers of Vollanda make another choice, only 56% of them will choose the windmill.

Are they successful in establishing a corporate image? Veranda won a lot of awards and was praised for its elegant craftsmanship. But this did not prevent the tester from criticizing that its seat was too narrow, the joystick was not working, and the price was too high. Nissan's electric vehicles have won the reputation of environmentalists, but the driver found that the price of 34,500 US dollars for the hearing is far less than it promised, under unfavorable conditions can still cruise 100 miles.

Who is currently leading? Vollanda's gasoline engine means that it will never allow drivers to overwhelm. However, Vollanda's technology is more expensive, and sooner or later, the more efficient battery will make it a bright future. In the long run, the windmill can win the game. “There is no doubt that all-electric vehicles represent the future,” said Jessica Caldwell, a senior analyst at Edmunds.com, the authoritative automotive information site. "And the windmill is all electric."

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