An all-electrified car that uses a battery to recharge its electric motors is being developed in Israel.
The car would be able to travel a distance of between 30 to 50 kilometers on its own and recharge its batteries in just one day.
It would have a range of about 200 kilometers.
In a bid to overcome the challenges of the Middle East’s intermittently sunny weather, Israel is currently developing a hybrid electric car.
The plan to develop a hybrid car in Israel is a collaboration between the Israel Electric Vehicle Association (EEVA), Israel’s Ministry of Energy and the Electric Vehicle Industry Association (EDIA), a group of Israel’s electric vehicle manufacturers.
The EEVA is an umbrella organization that includes EEVI, Israel’s national electric vehicle association, the Israeli Ministry of Transport, Israel Electric Vehicles and the Israel Chamber of Commerce and Industry.
It is part of the government’s strategy to establish a modern, green economy and is working with other ministries to create a market for electric vehicles.
According to the EEVO Association, there are currently approximately 20 electric vehicles on the road in Israel, but only a few of them are fully electric.
The other 20 are hybrids, which have one or more electric motors that run on batteries.
The goal of the EEVA is to produce an electric car with the technology to go from zero to 60 kilometers per hour in just six hours.
Israel is currently planning to make a hydrogen fuel injection system that would be used for the electric cars.
The technology, which uses hydrogen, is a renewable energy source that is currently used for powering cars in the United States.
The hydrogen fuel injectors are designed to use hydrogen from natural gas as fuel, but can be powered by electric motors.
The process also allows the cars to be more environmentally friendly.
According the EEA, Israel currently uses 10 percent of the world’s natural gas reserves.
The country also has about 100 billion cubic meters of natural gas, but is producing about 15 billion cubic feet per day.
Israel plans to use about 20 percent of its natural gas by 2030.