Europeans are waiting for a boom in electric cars and robots

After 10 years there will be more electric vehicles than ICE vehicles, according to nearly half of Europeans surveyed by a survey of the German company E.ON, conducted among the citizens of eight countries. The study argues that the Germans are the most optimistic about electromobiles. It turns out that our northern neighbors, the Romanians, believe the most in the future of electric cars - 68% of the respondents are confident that in the next 10 years the electric cars will occupy a leading position on the road, while for the Germans this indicator is 36%.
Europeans are divided in their opinions about reality over the next ten years. 43% of Germans are convinced that more than half of the energy produced in 2027 will be from renewable sources (RES). Such forecasts are given by the Turks (39%), the Swedes (35%) and the English (31%), while in the Czech Republic 18% of respondents and 17% in Hungary. A curious fact in the survey is that 35% of the respondents expect the robots to run their homes after 10 years. In other countries, job forecasts are more reserved. For example, in the UK, only 18% share a similar view, and only 17% of Hungarians imagine the robots will wash the window, cook or wash. A total of 8,000 people in Germany, Britain, Italy, the Czech Republic, Romania, Sweden, Turkey and Hungary were interviewed in December 2016 with the study "Life in Europe" conducted jointly by E.ON and Kantar EMNID. Optimistic forecasts for electric vehicles are probably influenced to a large extent by already announced plans by leading European countries to ban the sale of vehicles with internal combustion engines after about 15-20 years.
As for robots, though without much noise, intelligent machines are now entering the homes of people in a variety of forms - such as vacuum cleaners, devices and technologies for lighting, door, air conditioning, and so on. Many day-to-day activities and systems in the home are subject to automation and this will inevitably occur.

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