Under a new government proposal, new homes in suburban England are in a high need to fit electric car charging points to cut emissions. Moreover, ministers have raised the need for charge points with new street lights also wherever there’s on-street parking. By 2040, there is an expectation to be set out containing the detailing of a sales ban on new conventional petrol and diesel cars.
After the government has faced a lot of criticism for the fail in decreasing carbon emissions, it has come up with this strategy. The aim set by the government is to lessen the UK’s greenhouse gas emissions by 2050 to at least 80% of 1990 levels.
Chris Grayling, Transport Secretary will uncover the schemes that could be a bit easier; as rather than refueling petrol or diesel cars with hundreds and thousands of new charge points, it could be easier to recharge electric vehicles.
However, there is a decision yet to be made by the government’s Road to Zero Strategy that whether there will be an installation of charge points in new homes and offices as installing all these points will require more money to finance charging infrastructure.
In the UK, an excess of outdoor air pollution is offering around 40,000 early deaths. Moreover, London is highly polluted and the reason is mainly road transport and commercial and domestic heating systems.
In the UK, the government has made a strategic call for new street lighting columns combined with on-street parking having charging points in relevant locations on the UK roads.
More outlining of the details regarding the ban on sales of new conventional diesel and petrol vans and cars are expected from 2040.
In the first six months of this year, the pure and hybrid electrics held around 5.5% of the UK’s new car market and that also in comparison of 4.2% during the same time last year i.e. 2017.
The RAC Foundation, a study for motoring research charity has shown that there could be obstacles in the public charging network due to growth in an electric car.
The report warned everyone that there may be a restriction on the mass market appeal of ultra-green vehicles without the extensive, reliable, and easy-to-use charging points.
Due to a dispute, there has been a delay in the government’s Road to Zero strategy and the dispute is about what kind of cars to be sold after 2040.
By 2040, there is a strict need of stopping of carbon emissions and the UK will be all set to achieve its exciting long-term targets raised for protecting the climate, said the government’s climate change advisors.
All these things imply that there will be fuelling of the cars through electricity or hydrogen after this date.
Some car manufacturers like Toyota, which have specialisation in hybrid electric/petrol vehicles have put an argument that it is not making sense to carry a battery big enough to perform a 200-mile trip; as most journeys are reasonably short.