Four years ago, when I bought my first electric car, the BMW i3, it was a bit like I’d bought a piece of property in which I’d put all my money in.

Now, after six years of ownership, I’ve bought over 2,000 of these machines.

But, to say the least, there’s no simple answer.

The most obvious question is: which one of the various electric cars is best for you?

For me, the answer is: both.

For the most part, the most electric cars are good for the environment, but they’re also good for people.

And while I think electric cars can make the world a more green place, there are a few things they’re not good for.

“The BMW i-series is a bit of a mixed bag,” says Tom Woodcock, director of the Australian Institute of Electrical Engineers (AIE) in Sydney.

“I think it’s very hard to say what is the best electric car for you.

There’s so much variation.”

The i3 and i8 The BMW 3 Series But for some people, the difference between an electric vehicle and a gas-powered car can be very subtle.

For example, the i3 is a very compact car, with an electric motor.

However, the same i3 can run an electric generator, and it can be a little more than that when you’re plugging into a gas grid.

Electric cars that are less expensive to run are also better for the planet, and so are some of the most environmentally friendly cars on the market.

But they also have the added bonus of being relatively cheap to buy, which makes them ideal for young people who don’t want to go full-time, and who may be less keen on buying an electric.

I like my electric cars, but I think I could do with the fuel economy Electric vehicles have been around since the early 2000s, but there’s a lot of buzz around the cost of fuel.

In many countries, it costs about $6 to run an EV, compared to about $10 to run a petrol-powered vehicle, according to a new report from the Energy Institute, which looks at the economics of charging and transporting electricity in different countries.

And, while electric cars have gained a lot in popularity recently, the average EV has about as much range as a petrol car, and can’t even reach the highway.

There’s a trade-off, of course, when it comes to price.

But a lot depends on how far you drive, and how many miles you travel on each charge.

Some people are more willing to pay more for an EV that can run on more power, while others might be less willing to give up on the idea of using the car altogether.

A car that has an average range of 400km means it has to be charged up at least every three months.

That means a new battery needs to be bought every three years.

Most electric cars require charging for about three years, which is not cheap, and the battery will usually need to be replaced when it runs out.

As a result, many people are wary of buying an EV.

While it’s true that some EVs can run for longer periods of time, they are also less efficient.

Even if you charge the car up at the pump once a month, that will only run you about one charge, according a recent study from the University of Maryland.

With an average battery life of three years and a range of 300km, the Tesla Model S and the BMW 3 series are both more efficient than the Nissan Leaf.

Despite its reputation as a fuel-efficient car, Tesla is more expensive than the average gas-guzzling electric car.

What about petrol?

Electric motors are very efficient, and electric cars tend to have higher fuel efficiency than petrol cars, too.

If you have a petrol engine, the electric motor’s fuel efficiency is much higher than an average gas car.

If you have an electric battery, however, it’s only slightly higher than the typical petrol engine.

It’s also important to keep in mind that petrol and electric power stations do not run at the same speed, and petrol and diesel cars run at different speeds, too, so a petrol motor is generally more efficient.

Electric motors can run a lot faster than petrol engines, too; the Nissan LEAF is an example of a petrol powered car that can accelerate from 0-100km/h in about three seconds, while an electric Tesla can accelerate to 60km/hr in about five seconds.

When it comes down to it, the biggest issue with electric vehicles is fuel consumption.

This means that electric cars produce less emissions than petrol powered cars.

Why are electric cars better for transport?

The answer lies in the