A transparent assessment of the current new passenger vehicle market in South Africa in terms of CO2 emissions, and provides an evaluation of the benefits of adopting fuel economy and CO2 emission standards in those vehicles.
Summarizes the potential in Europe of presently available efficiency technologies to produce fuel savings that greatly exceed the upfront costs of technology and maintenance, and evaluates emerging advanced efficiency technologies that offer even more substantial fuel savings and short payback periods over the long term.
Compares the fuel efficiency of 20 airlines operating nonstop flights between the mainland United States and East Asia and Oceania and extends the previous transatlantic fuel efficiency methodology to the transpacific market.
Assesses fuel consumption and fuel-efficiency technology adoption in China’s LCV market in 2010, focusing on differences among vehicle sub-categories and manufacturers, and compares fleet features and technologies in the U.S., EU, and China.
Documents the discrepancy between type-approval and real-world NOx emissions from new diesel passenger cars. On average, on-road NOx emissions from the vehicles tested for this analysis were about seven times higher than the limits set by the Euro 6 standard.
Builds on recent research on the integration of trailers into HDV fuel consumption and GHG emissions regulations to conclude that the U.S. Phase 2 rule presents an opportunity to capture substantial and highly cost-effective efficiency gains from technology improvements.
Comparative analysis of interim progress reports from the industry teams participating in the SuperTruck program, showing all to be on schedule in reaching the program’s technology R&D and vehicle-efficiency goals.
Details differences in the fiscal policies used to support electric vehicle sales across eleven major auto markets. Tax exemptions and subsidies are playing a key role in spurring electric vehicle markets, but in widely divergent ways.
Updates a benchmarking study of airlines' fuel efficiency in 2010. Overall, the fuel efficiency of U.S. airlines on domestic operations improved 2.3% from 2010 to 2012, not enough to meet U.S. greenhouse gas reduction goals, and the gap between best and worst did not change.
Results of a 2013 collaboration with the North American Council for Freight Efficiency on a survey-based study aimed understanding how the market for efficiency technologies has evolved and identifying opportunities for capturing additional efficiencies.