What do you want to see in 2020?
The year 2020 may have passed, but the future is still uncertain, according to the first ever electric car survey conducted by carmakers.
The first ever survey of a major car brand, the survey found that by 2020 most consumers would not be driving a car that was powered by a hydrogen fuel cell, but would rather buy a hybrid or plug-in hybrid.
The car companies are already developing some of these vehicles and have shown their intent to market them to consumers.
The survey, conducted by global carmaker Nissan and car company BMW, also found that over half of the respondents would be willing to drive a fully electric vehicle in the future.
The new survey, which was conducted by research firm Strategy Analytics, found that a majority of respondents (58%) would be interested in buying a fully hydrogen-powered vehicle, and that more than half (56%) of respondents would want a plug-ins hybrid.
That makes the car companies the biggest beneficiaries of the electric car boom, and their market share in the market is increasing.
The report also found the market for EVs is expanding.
A quarter of respondents said they would buy an EV in the next year or two, while another 21% said they were considering buying one.
“The demand for EVs has been strong and growing for several years now, and we are seeing a clear and clear trend towards EVs in the near future,” said Robert Latham, senior research analyst at Strategy Analytics.
The automotive industry is now seeing an opportunity to create value from EVs and offer consumers the best value in the EV market.
“We expect EV manufacturers to continue to expand their product offerings in 2020,” Latham said.
While EVs are still a niche market, Latham noted that the market was growing at a rate that is unprecedented in the industry.
“At least 20% of consumers are willing to buy a fully EV vehicle in 2020, which is a huge increase from just two years ago,” he said.
Nissan said that by the end of 2020, it would be possible to buy EVs from a dealership in more than 10 countries.
In the United States, Nissan will be offering the Nissan LEAF to consumers in 2018, while the Nissan Leaf will be available to buy in the United Kingdom, France, the Netherlands, Spain, Italy, and Austria starting in 2019.
The LEAF will be a small SUV, but it will be an affordable option for those looking to save money.
“Today’s consumer is looking for a new option,” said Nissan Chief Operating Officer Carlos Ghosn.
“As the industry continues to mature, it’s important to take advantage of the opportunities that have been created by electric vehicles.”
EVs will play a big role in the electric vehicle market by 2050 The report found that 70% of the consumers surveyed said they wanted to drive EVs by 2050.
The number of electric vehicles sold is expected to grow at a rapid rate in the coming years, with sales projected to hit nearly 2.3 million vehicles by 2035.
The rapid growth of EVs will be largely driven by a growing number of people who will buy them, with the number of households that own one EV currently sitting at around 2.6 million households, according the report.
EVs are also growing fast in Europe, where the average household owns a plug in hybrid or electric vehicle.
By 2025, the average EV ownership in the EU is estimated to be around 6,000 vehicles.
“By 2050, the total number of EVs is expected surpasses the total population,” the report states.
The United States is also likely to be one of the biggest markets for EVs by 2025.
A recent report by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration found that more people will own electric cars than ever before, with more than 5 million plug-up hybrids, plug-down electric vehicles, and plug-and-play electric vehicles on the road by 2025, with EVs overtaking gas and diesel vehicles.
The demand for electric vehicles will continue to grow, and the market share for EVs will continue increasing.
“Our findings are consistent with a growing market for plug- and plug in hybrids and EVs,” Luthain said.
“These trends are likely to continue into the next decade and beyond.”