Comments Share What an MLB source said about the D-backs’ trade haul for Greinke Nevada officials reach out to D-backs on potential relocation D-backs president Derrick Hall: Franchise ‘still focused on Arizona’ ESPN NFL insider John Clayton appeared on Mike & Mike on ESPN Radio Tuesday morning and painted a pretty unflattering picture of what the Cardinals are facing at the QB position.“What Whisenhunt has said is that he’s going to see how they practice…well, I mean is that going to be any different than what we’ve seen so far,” Clayton said. “I’m sure that he’d love to be able to go to the team and say we want to have Kevin Kolb as a starter, try to go a little bit more no-huddle, try to do some different things, but the situation is so bad.”So how will things shake out, according to Clayton?“I think it’ll still end up being John Skelton,” he said. “Kevin Kolb has really regressed as opposed to progressed, and even though Skelton hasn’t ‘wowed it’ or done anything great, he’s played a little bit better and I think he has a little bit more of the locker room than Kevin Kolb.”There has been speculation by some that if Kolb fails to secure the starting spot, the Cardinals could explore waiving him. Clayton doesn’t think that will happen, for financial reasons.“There’s just too much guaranteed in this year’s contract and also if you’re going to let a guy go and eat up some of that guaranteed money, you have to pay somebody too, and it doesn’t make good financial sense,” he said. “In the end, you just have to sit through this year and then make a move maybe after this season.” Top Stories Cardinals expect improving Murphy to contribute right away The Arizona Cardinals are just two days away from their final preseason game against the Denver Broncos, and still no decision has been made by head coach Ken Whisenhunt on whom the starting quarterback will be for the 2012 season.Possibly complicating matters is the fact that Whisenhunt has also stated neither Kevin Kolb nor John Skelton will see any playing time Thursday against the Broncos. Instead we’ll see a steady diet of rookie Ryan Lindley and veteran journeyman Rich Bartel calling the signals for the Cardinals.
Half of the BEVs on the market can now go more than 125 miles (200 km).According to the US DOE’s Office of Energy Efficiency & Renewable Energy, the median EPA range for all-electric cars in the U.S. increased for the 2018 model year by almost 10% year-over-year, from 114 miles in 2017 to 125 miles (around 200 km).For 2018, there were 14 BEVs to choose from, while in 2011 there were just three (median then was just 73 miles).The median is the value separating the higher half from the lower half of a data sample – wiki.See Also Source: Electric Vehicle News Watch This Tesla Model 3 Performance Range Test By Bjorn Depending on the model, the range of all-electric cars varies from 58 (electric smart) to 335 miles (Tesla Model S 100D). In 2011, the range varied from 63 to 94 miles.The median increases as there are more longer-range electric cars on the market and, by the way, those longer-range models seem to now account for the majority of sales. It clearly shows that consumers are willing to go electric if the car is capable of long-distance travel. In the near term, we will probably see a median of over 150 miles (240 km), while the majority of sales will be of cars with range above 200 miles (320 km) or even 250 miles (400 km). Winter Driving Kills Hyundai Kona Electric Efficiency: Video Note: Median is based on the models listed in the supporting data spreadsheet; some of these AEV models are available with different battery capacities/body styles, which have shorter ranges.Source: U.S. Department of Energy, FuelEconomy.Gov data, accessed December 4, 2018.Source: energy.gov Tesla Model 3 Real-World Winter Driving And Range Test: Videos Author Liberty Access TechnologiesPosted on January 15, 2019Categories Electric Vehicle News