WP.29 Rulemaking Project
Electric Vehicle Environmental Performance
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|11 Feb 2020||11 Feb 2020 | Are Electric Vehicles Really Better for the Climate?||Electric Vehicles & the Environment Electric Vehicle Environmental Performance WP.29 Regulatory Project Electric Vehicle Environmental Performance|
|27 Oct 2019||27 Oct 2019 | Brussels To Ban Conventional Cars By 2035||
Worldwide Harmonized Light Vehicles Test Procedure
This GTR prescribes a test cycle and test procedures to measure the emissions (including off-cycle) and fuel efficiency of light-duty vehicles. The GTR was adopted at the March 2014 session of the World Forum.
A supplemental "phase 1b" is underway to refine certain elements of the initial regulation. WP.29/AC.3 expects to consider a proposal for Amend. 1 to UN GTR No. 15 in November 2016 as result of Phase 1b activities.
A second phase is expected to address low ambient temperature, high altitude test procedures, and possibly durability and conformity issues.
A third phase would eventually include the addition of reference fuels, correlation across existing regional/national cycles, and introduction of emissions limits.
The latest draft version of the amended GTR is regularly updated by the WLTP informal working group.
The regulation is also supplemented by a gearshift calculation tool. WLTP Worldwide Harmonized Light Vehicle Emissions Test Procedure GTR No. 15 GTR No. 15, Electric Vehicles & the Environment Electric Vehicle Environmental Performance WP.29 Regulatory Project Electric Vehicle Environmental Performance, Uniform provisions concerning the measures to be taken against the emission of gaseous and particulate pollutants from compression-ignition engines and positive ignition engines for use in vehicles Diesel/CNG/LNG Engine Emissions Diesel and CNG/LNG Engine Emissions UN Regulation No. 49 UN R49, and Uniform Provisions Concerning the Approval of Vehicles with regard to the Emission of Pollutants According to Engine Fuel Requirements Together with R49, Regulation 83 addresses vehicle emissions. R83 covers emissions from all light vehicles (M1/N1) regardless of engine type and from heavier vehicles only if equipped with a gasoline engine. Under certain circumstances, R83 or R49 can apply to light vehicle CNG/LPG engines as well as to medium passenger and commercial vehicles (M2/N2) equipped with diesel engines. R83 also contains provisions specific to hybrid variations of the vehicles under its purview. Motor Vehicle Emissions Motor Vehicle Emissions UN Regulation No. 83 UN R83
|8 Aug 2019||8 Aug 2019 | The range anxiety of driving a hydrogen car||EU European Union||Global technical regulation on hydrogen and fuel cell vehicles This regulation specifies safety-related performance requirements for hydrogen-fueled vehicles. The regulation aims to minimize the risk of serious injury due to fire, burst or explosion related to the vehicle fuel system and/or from electric shock caused by the vehicle’s high voltage system. Hydrogen/Fuel Cell Vehicles Hydrogen and Fuel Cell Vehicle Safety GTR No. 13 GTR No. 13, Electric Vehicles & the Environment Electric Vehicle Environmental Performance WP.29 Regulatory Project Electric Vehicle Environmental Performance, and Uniform provisions concerning the approval of motor vehicles and their components with regard to the safety- related performance of hydrogen-fuelled vehicles UN Regulation version of the HFCV Global Technical Regulation. (For information on the development of this regulation, please see the GTR No. 13: HFCV regulation pages). Hydrogen Fuel Cell Safety Hydrogen fuel cell vehicle safety UN Regulation No. 134 UN R134|
|9 May 2019||9 May 2019 | Why Aren’t Americans Plugging in to Electric Vehicles?||Electric Vehicle Safety Electric Vehicle Safety GTR No. 20 GTR No. 20, To one degree or another, automated driving technologies take over functions previously assured entirely by the driver. At one level, driver assistance systems aid the driver in controlling the vehicle. However, technologies have advanced to the point where automated systems propose to replace the driver in controlling various aspects of vehicle behavior. For example, lane-keeping assistance systems propose to intervene in the steering of the vehicle in order to maintain the vehicle within a lane of travel. At the furthest point in the spectrum, autonomous vehicles propose to assume full responsibility for vehicle behavior without any driver intervention. As a result, such technologies undermine the fundamental assumption that the driver is responsible for the vehicle and thus present the regulatory community with a host of unprecedented opportunities and challenges in ensuring road safety. WP.29 has undertaken to address these issues on a global basis in order to seek uniform worldwide responses that will promote the use of these technologies while ensuring their safe introduction into road traffic. Automated Driving Automated Driving and Autonomous Vehicles WP.29 Regulatory Project Automated Driving and Autonomous Vehicles, and Electric Vehicles & the Environment Electric Vehicle Environmental Performance WP.29 Regulatory Project Electric Vehicle Environmental Performance|
|22 Jan 2019||22 Jan 2019 | Sweden to ban sales of fossil-fuel powered cars by 2030||Sweden Sweden||Electric Vehicles & the Environment Electric Vehicle Environmental Performance WP.29 Regulatory Project Electric Vehicle Environmental Performance|
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Development of the Initiative
|Pending Changes to Electric Vehicle Environmental Performance|
|25 Mar 2020||
Li-ion battery durability vs. a circular economy strategy | EVE-34-18
|25 Mar 2020||
EVE informal group status and updates review | EVE-34-09
|17 Mar 2020||
Cancellation of the the EVE Ann Arbor meeting | EVE-34-02/Rev.1
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