The Stirling engine resides in the Revolt's trunk, powering such battery-draining features as the heater and defroster, and recharging the battery if it runs low. The engine makes it possible for the battery to concentrate on vehicle propulsion, meaning that the Revolt runs on pure electricity, thus producing zero harmful emissions.
So when can consumers expect to see a Revolt in she showroom? Kamen is reportedly in talks with a group of Norwegian investors and hopes to have the vehicle ready for production within two years. Until then, he has a bit of advice for his large corporate competition: embrace change, adapt, and thrive.
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