I look at E-Vehicles from multiple angles. Naturally there is the actual operations of the vehicle where range limitations and weight increases hurt the overall performance and enjoyment of a vehicle. 1000 lbs of batteries isn't good for handling. And although manufacturers claim outstanding range, much like EPA fuel economy claims, it all depends on how you drive. Turn on the AC at 100F or the heater at 0F and things change dramatically. It takes a LOT of energy to heat a car in winter. But on other notes, there are huge envronmental impacts for producing EV's. There are large amount of precious metals, rare earth elements especially in the motors, and lithium/cobalt for the battery. All told, you need to move over 1 million tons of earth to produce one EV battery, and that will only get worse as demand for raw materials for EV's increases. This is an ecological disaster in the making. Then there is the fact that EV's driven normally, which means mostly aggressively, do not lower emissions more than a gasoline vehicle in those states that don't have hydro or nuclear power as thier predominant source of power. There there is access to charging stations. You can do it at home, but it takes hours at 110V to charge a 90 kW-h battery. That requires 27.27 hours at 110V and 30 amp, the average current available from an electric outlet at home. And who wants to go to a remote Tesla Quick Charge station, wait in line and then wait over an hour for maybe a 1/4 charge to your battery. This happened in California during the Thankgiving Weekend in 2019 in Coalinga (i believe). I will not change my 10 minute refuel time which can be done anywhere at any time for an EV that is highly limited. And remember, the government (meaning you) are paying for the new charging stations, not the businesses that benefit from them.