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2010 Automobiles Convert To Hybrid New Cars

Posted on June 2, 2009
Filed Under Chevrolet Volt, Honda Insight, Industry News, Toyota Prius | Leave a Comment

new-insightThe new 2010 automobiles will soon change the future in transportation as conventional vehicles make the switch to hybrid cars. The new cars also qualify for government incentives to use as a 2009 hybrid car tax credit. Hybrid cars can achieve better fuel efficiency and are led by car manufacturers including Ford Motor Company, Toyota, Honda, and General Motors.

If you’re in the market to buy a new eco-friendly car, you may want to check out the Ford Escape Hybrid, the Toyota Prius, or the Honda Insight. These hybrids are the ones we reviewed so far, and I’m sure the list will keep building as we test-drive and gather more information. Owning one of the environmental safe vehicles will also qualify for government incentives to obtain a 2009 hybrid car tax credit.

While GM might be heading for bankruptcy on June 1, 2009, it’s clear what direction the car manufacturer is heading. It has three prototypes of a new electric vehicle known as the Chevy Volt. The Volt can plugin to any 110 volt outlet to recharge.

Only time will tell if hybrid cars will reduce America’s dependency for foreign oil. However, one thing is for sure, that the battery electric cars are fuel efficient. The bottom line is, this will save time and the price at the pump for automobile owners. The other matters to consider are the distances and mileage a person drives each day.

America experienced the worst gas crises in 2008. Prices soared to nearly $5.00 per gallon in some states, while the national average was about $4.50. Small cars were costing drivers as much as $80 to fill up at the pump. Skeptics argue that the automakers are 20 years behind while foreign countries are price gauging.

Some people have often wondered how hybrid cars work. This would be another topic of discussion, but one that is very fascinating. Most people believe that running a cord between the electrical outlet to the vehicle will do the trick. However, some car manufacturers are coming up with some new techniques.

Some car makers are using the brake pedal as a way to power accessories such as air conditioning by sending the energy directly to the battery to store a recharge. This method is utilizing all possible ways to produce energy from the driver without taxing comfort ability and the driving experience.

SOURCE: NewsOxy

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