It seems a lot to ask, but the question is even more pertinent than it first appears.
In many ways, solar cars are more efficient than gasoline-powered cars because the panels produce more power.
But this isn’t necessarily a good thing for consumers, according to a study conducted by the University of California, Berkeley, and the University at Buffalo.
According to the report, electric vehicles produce more carbon dioxide emissions per mile than gasoline vehicles.
The researchers also discovered that solar vehicles emit less air pollution than their gasoline counterparts.
The researchers found that a typical solar vehicle would generate 7.9 pounds of CO2 for every mile traveled on a typical highway.
That’s equivalent to the amount of carbon dioxide emitted by a typical Volkswagen Golf, but with a solar panel, the vehicle emits about 0.1 tons of CO3.
That compares to 0.2 tons per mile for gasoline vehicles, according the study.
While there are many ways to calculate the amount, a standard solar vehicle can generate between 10 and 40 percent more electricity than a gasoline vehicle, depending on the design.
The study found that the efficiency of solar panels is similar to the efficiency for electric cars, but solar-powered vehicles are more energy efficient than their gas-powered counterparts.
“The efficiency of the solar cells is higher than the efficiency per unit weight of the vehicle, meaning that solar-driven vehicles generate a greater amount of energy per pound of weight,” the study found.
The solar panels also produce less CO2 than traditional vehicles, and when used as the sole source of power, they provide a significant reduction in greenhouse gas emissions, the study concluded.
The study also found that solar cars have been used to power vehicles on public roads in countries around the world, such as Germany, Austria, Denmark, Norway, Sweden, France, the Netherlands, Spain, Italy, the United Kingdom, Germany, Australia, the Philippines, Turkey, and Japan.