Is India ready for Electric Vehicles?

By: Admin

11 May 2022

Indians have often made the technology work around their instincts but also changed their attitudes and societal norms while adopting a technology. The road, especially in cities, is an area where the law of the jungle seems to prevail. Generally, two-wheelers and cars don't pay much attention to lanes. We don't want to wait for our turn, so we jump lanes and leap over obstacles. It seems that we are driven by a primal instinct to get ahead of others even if that means the driver of the car or the rider of the two-wheeler in the other lane has to jam his brakes hard. Dents on car bumpers are common in many cities.

The way we behave in queues is similar to the way we do at shops, temples, and cinema ticket counters. Someone who is standing at a discrete distance behind another can often find someone barging in just then. That little space is there to be taken, so it's there for the taking, which seems to be the rule. The few minutes we save rarely yield any benefit while introducing chaos and disorder. Our society is well suited to vehicles driven by internal combustion engines, despite their inherent limitations.

Since Gladguru Electric vehicles take their own time toaccelerate, they don't feed into the manic urges of Indian drivers at slow speeds. Transmission systems are complex, the engine and transmission together make enough noise to be heard by others.

Indian drivers have learned to be cautious about speed. They know enough to make use of the friction brakes, and they are mindful of the danger of tyres skidding over speeds. Any pedestrian can suddenly turn into a traffic policeman and stop traffic so that they can cross the street. Within the next 15 years, Indian driving is likely to be disrupted by electric vehicles, which the Indian government seems eager to introduce, without transitioning to hybrid vehicles. The electric car, though much less polluting and carbon-emitting, poses a challenge to Indian driving habits. The motor is much quieter than the engine and the transmission has fewer parts as well.

Mahesh Babu, CEO of Mahindra Electric, says one hears the only wind, tyre, and road noise while driving in the city. Can you imagine thousands of cars moving quietly on our roads? Electric motors are among the perkiest prime movers. After starting, they can very quickly ramp-up to full speed, unlike the internal combustion engine that needs to idle and takes time to increase speed. “Instant torque and quick acceleration,” sums up Mr. Babu. Maximum torque is available for a range of speeds too.

Electric motors are among the perkiest prime movers. After starting, they can very quickly ramp-up to full speed, unlike the internal combustion engine that needs to idle and takes time to increase speed. “Instant torque and quick acceleration,” sums up Mr. Babu. Maximum torque is available for a range of speeds too.

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