A 230-mi/day commute is rare, but there are two vehicle usage scenarios, in which it's not common to clock 200+ miles/day each day: (1) Driving for Uber, especially if you do city-to-airports routes, and (2) Rural last-mile deliveries. Here is what the figures could look like.That translates to about 230 miles per weekday. That's the extreme edge of the 2017 Bolt's nominal range, so we're limited to warm weather Bolt owners willing to drive 60 mph on their 230 mile daily commute without any elevation changes, headwinds, or rain.
I made a prediction in Sept here;
I've never blocked a person before (nor advocate for it), but I struggle to come up with less reasonable individuals.
Some of the more colorful posts were unfortunately removed by mods in the other forum.
Cool story bro.. not quite sure what any of that has to do w what he said though.[mod deleted comment]
If you'll accept Scottish decendents, you're good.Oops! Have i stepped on any Scotch toes now?
I have Scottish heredity on my mother’s side so I hope it’s ok for me to say the S-word out loud in public.If you'll accept Scottish decendents, you're good.
We try not to get our shorts in a knot. Easier these days now that there's a king on the throne.. we don't have to wear 'em. 😄
I suspect it's a moving target. People being what they are, new words will always be invented to ridicule or stereotype, and other people will always take offense to them. I think that some will never learn the difference between an intentional snub and a unintentional remark, perhaps borne out of ignorance. And others will never learn to heed anyone's feelings but their own...."What the h3ll were you thinking? I don't know. It just popped out." My mother was as kind as anybody I have ever met, and she was the butt of many Polack jokes. This kind of bigoted language was everywhere, like the air we breathe. Things have gotten much better for the most part, but we still have a long way to go.
Please just stop with this nonsense. There is nothing that backs up what you are saying.Then you should continue unnecessarily discharging your baby technology battery pack & then unnecessarily charging your baby technology battery pack, every time it would be best just to put it in Neutral & coast down. I’ve seen the regenerating reading exceed 50kWs when in L & regenerating. That’s NOT the way to get 300,000 miles on your battery pack. As for me, I’ll use Neutral & give my baby technology battery pack a break every time I can.
Coast all the time in flat as pancake in CA Central Valley, The little coast regen slows me to the cars in front, then use the paddle. 1 pedal seems to strong here in Jellystone.I'm using my one pedal driving to save on the brakes and also to avoid pushing on the brake pedal at a stop light.
So, what's the most energy efficient way to come to a stop? Coast or regen?
Providing you have room to coast and don't have anyone riding your tailgate of course.
Very much so.Physics would predict that using L to slow the car via regen or the brakes/regen should be the same. However, if you're coasting and ultimately using the brake pedal, there's a chance that you may also engage brake caliper (if you brake "hard" enough), then you're losing that momentum to heat, rather than capturing it by the regen process.
For most drivers, I suspect, there would be no real difference, and this is simply an academic exercise in splitting hairs. 😀
If by coasting you mean being in "D", that's not correct. Being in D does add a smaller amount of regen than being in L. Where being in D is more efficient is because you let off the throttle sooner, thus using less energy than in L, which does recoup more energy than being in D, but it saves less than the difference in consumption from driving in D.It's more energy efficient to regen to a stop because you're adding energy back into the battery. Coasting, if you can do it, doesn't add energy back.