Views: 2 Author: Site Editor Publish Time: 2022-07-15 Origin: Site
The United Kingdom is expected to ban the sale of traditional fuel vehicles (Internal Combustion Engine Car) in 2030. In order to meet the foreseeable future and the sales of electric vehicles will grow rapidly, the British government has promised to increase the subsidy of 20 million pounds for the construction of street charging piles , the plan is expected to eventually build 8,000 public street charging piles.
Ban the sale of petrol vehicles in 2030, and ban the sale of petrol trolleys in 2035
At the end of November 2020, the British government announced that the sale of fuel vehicles will be banned from 2030, and by 2035, even the sale of gasoline-electric hybrid vehicles will be banned, five years earlier than the previous plan; The charging rate of household electric vehicles in China is only 40%, which means that nearly 60% of consumers cannot build self-use charging piles at home. Therefore, the importance of public street charging facilities is even more important.
This time, the British government announced that the newly increased subsidy of 20 million pounds will be used in the existing "On-Street Residential Chargepoint Scheme" plan, which has now subsidized the construction of about 4,000 street charging piles in the UK. It is expected that in the future An additional 4,000 will be added, which will eventually provide 8,000 public street chargers.
As of July 2020, there were 18,265 public charging piles (including streets) in the UK.
With the clarity of the electric vehicle policy, the proportion of British consumers buying electric or hybrid vehicles has also risen rapidly. In the annual sales of 2020, electric vehicles and hybrid vehicles have accounted for 10% of the total new car market, while the British government It is expected that the sales ratio of new energy vehicles will increase rapidly in the next few years; however, according to the statistics of relevant groups in the UK, currently only 0.28 public charging piles are allocated to each electric vehicle in the UK, and this ratio has been declining. How to solve the vast charging needs of electric vehicles is believed to be an issue that governments must pay attention to.