The electric vehicle market is now the second largest after automobiles, and it’s one that could be even bigger than the automotive one, says Eric Binder, an analyst at Forrester Research.

In the automotive world, consumers have already begun to switch to EVs.

In a recent report, Forresters research team estimated that by 2040, the global electric vehicle fleet will be up to 1.4 billion vehicles.

With EVs, consumers will be able to get to places that have no charging infrastructure.

For example, in an electric city like Los Angeles, where charging infrastructure is sparse and the cost of electricity is high, EVs will be the mainstay of the city’s transportation infrastructure.

EVs are also going to be big for electric utilities, which rely on them to power their networks and make electricity.

For the first time in decades, the electric utility industry will be much larger than the auto industry.

The Electric Reliability Council of Texas, a trade group that represents utilities in the United States, estimates that by 2025, utilities will have about 3.4 million electric vehicles on the road.

It’s projected that by 2030, electric vehicle owners will have 1.2 billion miles on their vehicles, and the industry will account for about 7 percent of total U.S. vehicle miles traveled.

This rapid growth in the EV market has brought many questions to the forefront.

How many electric vehicles are in the house?

According to a recent survey by the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, only 17 percent of the U.K. household fleet was electric.

In China, which has the world’s largest EV market, only about 4 percent of homes are electric.

Even in the U, electric vehicles represent less than 2 percent of vehicles sold.

The problem is, there is a big gap between the number of electric vehicles sold in the US and the number in China.

For years, the US has been on pace to have almost 2 million EVs on the roads by 2030.

In 2020, that figure was about 1.3 million.

If we assume that EVs are a smaller percentage of all vehicle sales in 2020, then the US could easily surpass China’s total EV sales.

In 2021, that number is estimated to be 2.1 million.

It could even be as high as 3.1 to 3.3 times higher.

How big are the electric vehicles that you’re using?

In 2020 there were an estimated 2.2 million electric cars on the market in the USA, according to data from NADA.

By 2025, the figure is projected to be between 1.8 million and 2.3 billion electric vehicles, depending on how you count.

But it’s important to understand that these numbers are for 2020 and 2021, and that EVs aren’t necessarily going to outpace the cars they replaced.

While EVs will become a bigger share of the market, that’s not necessarily a good thing.

If EVs don’t take off, then electric vehicle manufacturers will be forced to compete for customers with a lot more expensive, more fuel-efficient vehicles.

The market for EVs will likely take another major hit in 2021.

There’s a good chance that the global EV market is going to shrink even further, says Forreister.

In that case, the industry could be on track to experience a sharp increase in the cost and fuel efficiency of EVs.

How long does it take to charge an EV?

The average average Tesla Model S can be charged in about 3 hours.

According to data released by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, charging time from a gas-powered vehicle to an electric vehicle can be up or down depending on the state.

California is estimated in 2021 to have the most extensive EV charging network in the world.

California has more than 1,600 miles of EV charging infrastructure, including the state’s two largest stations: Tesla’s headquarters in Palo Alto and the San Francisco International Airport.

In states with the most EV charging, like Washington, Oregon and Alaska, charging takes about 45 minutes to 30 minutes, according the NADA report.

In California, the average time it takes to charge the Tesla Model 3 is less than an hour.

For some drivers, the process can be more of a challenge.

According for example, a customer in Oregon called Tesla in November and asked to buy a Model S in the fall.

In September, Tesla sent a representative to the customer’s home to find out if he had the money to pay the $6,500 initial deposit for the vehicle.

The customer told the representative that the deposit would not be covered until he paid his bills.

The representative told the customer that he was going to charge him the full amount.

The Tesla representative then sent the customer a bill for $3,000, which he had to pay out of pocket.

The company did not reimburse the customer for the $3 to $3k he had already paid.

In other words, the customer was