Reading tip 1: Philip E. Ross looks on WiTricity, that licenses its wireless power technology to car companies and automotive suppliers, which develop it for the market. According to the company, its system can funnel about 90 percent of the input energy into a car’s battery.
Reading tip 2: AutoWeek tested electric at the Michelin Challenge Bibendum, including a Denza, the e-scooter Super Yadea New Bike and foldable electric scooter Bud-e. The one thing they did not get to drive was an electrified Chang with a supposed range of 621 miles – too dangerous, engineers said.
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