Hyundai Santa Fe Hybrid underneath take a look at, Ioniq 5 charging, “clear hydrogen” from coal: immediately’s automobile information
The Hyundai Ioniq 5 EV charges very quickly. We drive the Hyundai Santa Fe Hybrid. And what does “clean hydrogen” mean for the congress and its infrastructure design? This and more here at Green Car Reports.
We drove the 2021 Hyundai Santa Fe Hybrid and found this midsize SUV to strike an ideal balance for midsize SUVs. Its 32-mpg rating doesn’t match that of the larger Toyota Highlander Hybrid, but Hyundai’s hybrid system is the more charming in this layout.
Hyundai has elaborated on how it expects its upcoming Ioniq 5 EV to dominate its competitors – yes, that includes the Tesla Model Y – in DC fast charging. That is in terms of the range of kilometers added on short charging stops; it was chosen to emphasize peak charge rates in excess of 200 kw over a broad state of charge rather than targeting the highest possible surge peak. It’s good to hear that Hyundai is confirming the peak loading curves we’ve seen for other markets that have been extended to the US version.
The bipartisan infrastructure bill, due to be voted on in the Senate, provides $ 8 billion for four regional hubs that will produce “clean hydrogen” for transportation, manufacturing, and other uses. With the energy sources for the process, which may include natural gas and coal – yes it is included – is that “clean diesel” all over again?
And over at The Car Connection: With its cancellation after the 2022 model year, Toyota has announced the end of the road for the large Avalon sedan. At its best as the 43-mpg Avalon Hybrid, we’re big fans of this comfort car, though it’s been dwarfed by commercial vehicle sales.
Follow Green Car Reports on Facebook and Twitter