What story did the Reuters news service break that set the electric-car world buzzing?
And which carmaker's service was rated best by Consumer Reports?
This is our video look back at the Week In Reverse--right here at Green Car Reports--for the week ending on Friday, February 6, 2015.
At the end of the week, we got word that the Chevrolet Bolt concept car from last month's Detroit Auto Show will go into production just 20 months from now, in October 2016.
The 200-mile electric hatchback is expected to be built at the same Orion Township plant in Michigan that now builds the Chevy Sonic.
It'll share some underpinnings with a new generation of that subcompact. According to Reuters, which broke the story, GM plans to build 25,000 to 30,000 Bolts a year.
We still hope they change the name of the Bolt-with-a-B, which is routinely confused with GM's Chevy Volt-with-a-V.
Thursday, we asked if Fiat Chrysler Automobiles might be developing a small four-cylinder turbodiesel for its Chrysler 200 sedan.
It's been very successful with the EcoDiesel version of its big Ram 1500 pickup truck, but a diesel in a mid-size passenger car would be a bold new move.
On Wednesday, it was all about ratings.
The 2015 Honda Fit got high marks for safety from the NHTSA, and Consumer Reports rated Tesla's service best among all automakers.
Tuesday, we published the final update of our 2014 plug-in car sales report. The final verdict was about 118,500 electric cars sold last year, up from the 93,000 delivered in 2013.
And with 30,200 sold--handily beating the Volt's 18,800--the Nissan Leaf set a new record, for most electric cars ever sold in the U.S. in one year.
On Monday, we kicked off the week by publishing our first drive report on the 2015 Jeep Renegade.
We liked the little subcompact Jeep utility, and found it to have pretty much all the toughness you'd expect from a Jeep and good on-road manners as well.
Finally, over the weekend, we offered you some video on an entirely new form of battery-powered transport: the Lampuga electric jet surfboard.
Technically, it's not really meant for riding the big waves--there's no tail and no skeg--but more like carrying a rider along the surface of calmer water.
Still, it's yet another electric vehicle to hit the market--more or less.
Hang ten, and we'll see you next week.