top of page



There are already over 1000 times more e-filling stations than petrol filling stations. In Germany alone there are now over 60 million charging points. That should be enough, right?

The mistake of reasoning lies in the fact that you no longer have to laboriously drive to filling stations with e-cars. You load them where you are anyway. There are already handy mobile yet powerful chargers such as the Juice Booster 2 . So you can charge to EVERY industrial socket (and any household socket anyway).

In other words: you charge e-cars while you park anyway. Very easily.

Above all, there is still too little
E-filling stations.
Mistake # 2

Point 1: The average European (yes, yes, including Germans) drives 60 km per day. Every electric car can do this easily today.

Point 2: See mistake 2: Today you charge where you park. Then you have a fully fueled car every time you leave. This is how efficiency works.

Point 3: And if you really have to drive a lot and far, then take a Tesla Model S. That can do 400 km and there is already Tesla's own FREE, brutally fast charging network with which you can drive from Hamburg to Genoa.

In other words: The range problem is the nessie of e-mobility: Terrifying, shrouded in legend and nobody has ever seen it.

Mistake # 4

Not even close. If all (ALL!) Cars were to drive electrically, total electricity consumption would increase by just 9%. Incredible, isn't it?

The reason lies in the amazing efficiency of electric cars. That could give you pause for thought ...

In other words: We could all switch to electric driving with immediate effect and we could even cover the additional consumption with the existing power plants!

If everyone were to drive electrically, there would be far too little electricity.
Mistake # 1

Batteries can now be 100% recycled, the traction current can be produced 100% CO2-neutrally with water, wind and sun, the car easily lasts more than three times as long as a gasoline engine due to the lack of broken parts.

And: no exhaust gas, no oil dripping into the groundwater, no tanker accident, no fracking, no gray energy in heavy oil transport, no disposal of waste oil and filters, and and and.

In addition: Electric vehicles use 90% of the supplied energy for locomotion, gasoline engines only 15%. The rest goes up in heat.

But this is really something to think about: Refining a single liter of gasoline uses 1.5 kWh of electricity. With this electricity alone, an electric car can travel 8 to 12 km. We dare to claim that an electric car can only run on the energy that is wasted in extracting, transporting, refining and distributing the gasoline. Not counting the oil itself, so it could stay in the ground.

In other words: Mistake no. 3 is the desperate dream of the oil companies and the internal combustion engine manufacturers. But long gone.

The overall ecological balance of e-cars is worse than that of combustion engines.
Mistake # 3

It is true that nobody wants to stand around the gas station for 4 hours. The mistake, however, is that you never have to refuel at all.

The hardest thing about e-mobility - it seems - is getting people used to the old, complicated processes ;-)

In other words, see mistake # 2.

Mistake # 5

About weight:
BMW i3: 1195 kg. BMW 118i: 1295 kg, Audi A1: 1210 kg.
The Stromer is the lightest ...

Tesla Model S: 2150 kg. BMW 750i: 1945 kg, Lexus LS 600: 2345 kg, Mercedes S 500: 1955 kg, Bentley Continental: 2475 kg
The Stromer is good on average ...

And then to efficiency:
In practice, a BMW i3 consumes an average of around 180 Wh per kilometer, a Tesla Model S around 220 Wh. This corresponds to around 1.6 - 1.9 liters of petrol per 100 km.

In other words: e-cars are insignificantly heavier and still only consume a quarter of the energy.

E-cars are too heavy and not efficient.
Mistake # 6

The funny thing is: there is almost no technology. One battery, one electric motor, done. And both are amazingly ripe.

Regarding the price: It's true, the costs shift towards the purchase. All the less has to be spent on maintenance and energy.

In other words: after just 3 years, e-cars are usually more financially attractive than vehicles with a conventional drive.

Electric would be great, but the technology is not yet mature and too expensive.
Error number 8

E-cars are actually pleasantly quiet. In a world of constant acoustic booming, that's a blessing.

And it does something to you: It calms you down and de-stresses you. This means that you can drive more quietly without suffering from pedestrians. The interesting thing is: even if you can hardly hear the car, you perceive it without annoying yourself.

Without a bell or horn. Just because.

A contribution to world peace, so to speak.

In other words: roaring and roaring no longer corresponds to the zeitgeist. Quiet is more sophisticated, chic, modern.

E-cars are quiet and that is dangerous.
Mistake # 7

Dragging two engines along doesn't really make sense. They have to be produced and disposed of later. An additional petrol engine is supposed to curb the fear of range. But we have already discussed this topic sufficiently. ;-)

The hybrid concept is a bit reminiscent of the Ford T. Some also seem to want to take a horse with them so that they can have an earlier generation drive with them if necessary.

In other words, the concept of electric cars is to drive more easily and efficiently. Ergo, hybrid is thought in the wrong direction.

Hybrid cars are more practical because you can still drive on gasoline.
Mistake # 9

Sounds strange, but it's like this: No e-driver (not even a new one) has ever missed the sound of the combustion engine. Put it to the test and let us know if you are the first exception to the rule.

In other words: V8 is awesome. The e-car, which only hums softly, is cooler.

Mistake # 10
... a car simply needs a great tone.
bottom of page