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  • Mar 27, 2023

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How will the EV era look like in the next decade?

Electric vehicles (EV) are becoming increasingly popular. A recent study by the National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL) shows that the cost of electric vehicles is dropping faster than gasoline vehicles, with the price of electric cars projected to be cheaper in 2030 than gasoline vehicles. This is good news for the environment and for the economy.

The rise of electric vehicles

EV will continue to march forward into the next decade as battery technology improves, prices drop and more models come to market.

In the next decade, electric vehicles (EVs) will become more affordable, practical and widespread. This is thanks to the continued development of better and cheaper batteries and the increasing number of models available.

As battery technology improves, the cost of electric vehicles will drop. This will make them more accessible to more people, which in turn will increase demand. At the same time, the number of models available will continue to grow, making it easier for people to find the right EV for their needs.

As electric vehicles become more popular, the infrastructure necessary to support them will also grow. This will include a larger network of charging stations and better batteries that can be quickly charged.

All of these factors will contribute to the rise of electric vehicles in the next decade. They will become more affordable, practical and widespread, making it easier for people to switch to this cleaner, more sustainable form of transportation.

The challenges of the EV era

Now that EVs have finally hit the mainstream, there are a lot of questions about what the future of electric vehicles will look like. This article will examine some of the biggest challenges the EV era faces in the next decade.

1. Charging infrastructure

One of the biggest challenges facing EVs in the next decade is the lack of charging infrastructure. Currently, there are only around 16,000 public charging stations in the US, which is growing slowly. By comparison, there are around 175,000 gas stations in the US.

This lack of infrastructure is a major barrier to the adoption of EVs. People are hesitant to switch to electricity without a reliable way to charge their cars. This is why it's so important for automakers and governments to invest in charging infrastructure in the next decade.

2. Battery technology

Another major challenge facing EVs in the next decade is battery technology. Currently, most EV batteries are very expensive and have a limited range. This makes them impractical for most people. In the next decade, we need to see a major improvement in battery technology if EVs are going to become mainstream. This means developing cheaper, more efficient batteries that can travel further on a single charge. 

3. Cost One of the biggest challenges facing EVs in the next decade is cost.

Currently, EVs are more expensive than gasoline-powered cars. This is a major barrier to adoption. To become mainstream, EVs need to become more affordable. This means developing cheaper batteries and charging infrastructure. It also means tax incentives and subsidies for EV buyers. 

4. Public perception

Another challenge facing EVs in the next decade is public perception. Many people currently view EVs as a "niche" product. They think they're only for people who care about the environment or can't afford a gas-powered car. To become mainstream, EVs must be considered a viable alternative to gasoline-powered cars. This means developing a better marketing strategy and changing the public's perception of EVs.

EVs market size

The electric vehicle market is growing exponentially. The market size for electric vehicles is expected to be $2.5 trillion by 2025. This growth is due to a number of factors, including the increasing cost of oil, the need to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, and the growing number of electric vehicle models available.

Technological advancements

A few things to consider when predicting how the EV era might look. Firstly, it’s important to look at the market's current state. EVs currently make up a very small percentage of total car sales, but this is starting to change & In some markets like Norway, EVs have already reached a significant market share.

It’s also worth looking at the technology available in the next decade. Battery technology is always improving, and we will likely see even more advances in the coming years. This means that EVs will continue to get cheaper, increasing their range.

Government policies

Governments will play a major role in the EV era. They will set policies to phase out gasoline and diesel cars, and they will invest in charging infrastructure. The amount of charging infrastructure will be a major factor in the success of the EV era.

Governments are investing in electric vehicle infrastructure and technology, with many countries setting targets for electric vehicle adoption. In the next decade, we can expect more electric vehicle charging stations and governments investing in electric vehicle technology.

Some Benefits consumers will get

Low cost of ownership - EVs are cheaper to operate and maintain than petrol or diesel vehicles, with no oil changes, tune-ups or emissions checks necessary.

Low emissions - EVs produce zero emissions, which means cleaner air and a healthier environment.

Reduced noise pollution - EVs are virtually silent when driving, making for a more peaceful experience in urban areas.

Increased home value - Homes with an EV charging station are worth more than those without.

Fun to drive - EVs are fast, responsive and handle well, providing a more enjoyable driving experience.


The next decade will see a significant rise in the popularity of electric vehicles. The continued development of battery technology, a growing range of models, and lower prices will make them more accessible and practical for a wider range of consumers. 

However, there are still challenges to overcome, such as the need for more charging infrastructure and improvements in battery technology. Governments will play a crucial role in supporting the EV era, with policies and investments in infrastructure and technology. Despite the challenges, consumers stand to benefit from lower costs, reduced emissions, and a more enjoyable driving experience.

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