Electric vehicles will grow by 0.7% to 31% by 2020 from LDV, to 672 million EV, according to the US Energy Information Administration (IIA).

By 2020, the global LVV fleet has a total of 1.31 billion vehicles and expects to grow to 2.21 billion vehicles by 2050. Increased economic activity, population and personal mobility.

He predicts that global gas and diesel LVV vessels will be at an all-time high due to significant sales growth in 2038.

The EIA describes the LDVs as “total vehicles weighing 8,500 pounds or less for passenger and passenger cars and trucks.” Describes electric vehicles as any LDV with a charger, and the definition includes all electric vehicles and plug-in hybrid vehicles.

OECD vs. Non-OECD Country EV Forecasts

The IIA then divides the estimate between OECD countries and non-OECD countries.

The Paris-based Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) is an international organization that promotes policies to improve the economic and social well-being of people around the world.

OECD 38 member states Austria, Australia, Belgium, Canada, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Israel, Japan, Japan, Korea, Latvia, Lithuania , Luxembourg, Mexico, the Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway, Poland, Portugal, the Slovak Republic, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, Turkey, the United Kingdom, and the United States.

The EIA estimates that the total number of LDVs will increase in non-OECD countries. This is the reason

Suppose between 2020 and 2050, the population of OECD countries will more than triple the population growth from 92 vehicles to 173 vehicles per thousand people.

In the OECD countries, around 530 vehicles per 1,000 people will have motorcycles left during the review period. As a result of this population and motor growth rate, we estimate that by 2025 the number of LCDs in the OCD countries will be higher than the OCD countries.

Thus, the division of EVA growth occurs between OECD countries and non-OECD countries, such as the EECA.

Although the usual [gas and diesel] By 2023, LCD ships will be at the top of the list for OECD countries, with the rapid growth of non-OECD ships, about two-thirds of light duty EVs in non-OECD countries by 2050.

Mint In August, China, a non-OECD country, died.

China, the world’s largest market for electric cars, has dropped from the top 10. [in 2020] 6.2% of passenger car sales in the country are electric cars.

Norway, a member of the OECD, now owns a number of electric cars per country. A.D. Nearly 75% of new car sales by 2020 were made by EVs.

Take Electrek

It is important to note that these predictions are based on estimates. Current policy and technology trends continue. In other words, the EIA does not expect changes in policy or technology innovation in its predictions and both are likely to occur in the next 29 years, just as they are happening now. It is very difficult to accurately measure what is going down the drain.

So one hopes that in OECD and OECD countries, there will be changes that will increase the number of electric vehicles and reduce the number of gas and diesel vehicles. In fact, this is what more than 200 countries are trying to do at COP26, which starts in Glasgow on Sunday.

Read more Tesla set another record for the sale of Norwegian electric cars.


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