Inherent to EV, more power you drain on battery less energy you extract ... a good downsized turbo diesel now combine power and high mpg !
Problem is that RSI have been oversold for long long time, so could remain overbuy also ... but pull back upto MA20 at 138 why not.
could jump back unto MA20 around 138, after will be more tuff ...
science fiction, metal air is far to be commercial if one day
Ford should close :-)
Just some examples ... none are electric ;-)
Mail bound for Lima damaged in truck fire Aug 23 2013 (Peru)
Parcels destroyed in post truck fire Sept 11 2013 (Australia)
Hundreds of pieces of mail burn when postal truck catches fire July 11 2012 (Arizona)
Mail truck catches fire; postal cargo is saved March 29 2013 (Arizona)
Truck fire on Bruce Hwy 11 Sept 2013 (Australia)
Postal truck fire in New Castle County 10 August 2013 (Delaware)
Postal Service truck fire affects Greensboro delivery 22 May 2013 (Kentucky)
Driver escapes injury in postal truck fire 29 January 2013 (Virginia)
Postal Truck Catches Fire On Parkway North 20 August 2012 (Pennsylvania)
Truck fire in PEC 23 Nov 2013 (Canada)
Mail damaged in postal truck fire 16 May 2013 (North Carolina)
Mail on fire after Postal Service 18-wheeler crashes along Florida interstate 21 March 2013 (Florida)
Mail truck wrecks, catches fire 21 May 2013 (Kentucky)
Ford Motor Company is recalling 139,917 model year 2013 Escape vehicles manufactured 5 October 2011 through 2 June 2013 and equipped with 1.6L EcoBoost engines. These vehicles may experience localized overheating of the engine cylinder head which may cause cracks that could allow oil to leak; leaking engine oil may come into contact with a hot engine surface, potentially resulting in an engine compartment fire.
In addition, 9,469 of these vehicles, already repaired under and earlier Ford recall (NHTSA #12V-336) will have an incremental inspection of the engine compartment fuel line, as the line may have been installed incorrectly when repaired under the prior recall. The incorrectly installed fuel line could chafe and eventually leak fuel.
In the information sent to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) concerning the recall, Ford said that beginning in late August through October, it began to receive a series of engine compartment fire reports, indicating a potential trend.
A teardown of engines returned from the field indicated engine overheating and cracked cylinder heads that allowed oil to leak; Ford’s investigation focused on the potential for an overheat condition to cause the cylinder head to crack prior to being damaged in the fire.
As part of the investigation, vehicles and engines were tested under severe load and temperature conditions that were considered most likely to create a potential for overheating; however, this severe testing was unable to duplicate a cylinder head crack. Review of the conditions at the time of the fires also did not suggest severe loading or high ambient temperatures were involved.
Ford then used CAE modeling to evaluate what unique environmental and engine operating conditions might lead to cylinder head cracking in this location. The modeling predicted that under certain operating conditions, localized overheating of the cylinder head could cause sufficient stresses to crack the head in the location
This is not a joke !!!