A couple of weeks ago, Google’s self-driving car project, Alphabet’s self, took an unexpected leap forward with the launch of its self-drive electric vehicle, the Chevrolet Bolt.
The company’s self drive electric vehicle (EV) concept car is shown here in this rendering from its official YouTube channel.
The Bolt is Google’s latest and perhaps most ambitious effort to drive the car from concept to market.
But with Google’s new self drive, one thing is for sure: the Bolt is a lot more than just a concept car.
It’s a fully fledged vehicle that can be purchased for as little as $30,000.
For a start, it’s powered by a 2.4-liter turbocharged engine, which produces a maximum of 5,500 horsepower.
This engine is capable of producing 3,500-horsepower, but the car is also capable of doing it all with a 2,400-pound battery pack that can deliver up to 12,000 miles of range per charge.
That’s enough range to get you from Point A to Point B in under two hours.
It can go from 0 to 60mph in 2.9 seconds and from zero to 60 mph in 7.2 seconds.
That means the Bolt can accelerate from 0-60mph in just over five seconds, while the fastest cars can take the Bolt from 0 mph in 4.4 seconds.
The speedometer can be set to 0-100 mph in less than 2.6 seconds, and the car can be programmed to cruise at up to 120mph in less then 8.3 seconds.
When it comes to the Bolt’s design, the car looks and feels just like a regular car.
The front fascia is reminiscent of an Alfa Romeo Giulia, the rear bumper is a Honda, and a chrome grille is a Chrysler logo.
As the Google self drive EV is just now getting off the ground, it is being developed for an Australian market.
Google is using a partnership with Melbourne-based technology firm, Haldane, to develop the car.
This means the car will be available in a number of countries around the world, and there’s a good chance that the car could be available for sale in Australia by the end of the year.
The Bolt is the latest step in a journey Google has taken to bring the company’s technology to market in the world’s largest country.
Last year, Google unveiled a self-powered car that can accelerate to 70mph in 10.7 seconds.
This year, the company is also working on an electric vehicle that could be on the market in 2019.
The car is Googles latest effort to create a fully autonomous car.
However, this is not the first attempt at a self drive car.
In March, Google launched a self driving car that uses a Tesla Model S P90D to accelerate to 100km/h.
A Tesla Model X is also available to lease.
This is Google Car, the vehicle that Google has been working on for over a decade.
Google’s autonomous vehicle has been described by many as a “gigantic step forward”.
Google is also looking to build a self drives version of its Google Glass, the wearable computer that has been designed for the purpose of self driving, but Google is not yet ready to talk about exactly how that could work.
What’s really interesting about the Google car is that it is designed to be driven by a single person.
That is, it will only be able to take you in one direction and will only take you for as long as you want to stay in that direction.
That will allow Google to be more flexible about the amount of time it can take you from point A to point B. Google has not said how long it plans to use the self drive version of the car to take people from point B to point A. And that flexibility could be a big selling point for Google.
The car is designed for people to commute around the city and get to work on time.
This allows Google to focus on developing the car and building out its fleet of cars that it can lease to other businesses.
So, why would you want a self driven car?
For starters, it offers a number for the cost of the Bolt, including: $30,250 (free) for the Bolt to accelerate from zero in 4 seconds to 60 in 2 seconds, $18,750 (free for owners of a Tesla) to lease a Bolt for up to 24 months and $20,000 for the Tesla to lease the Bolt for a total of 72 months.
That brings the total cost to $35,250.
Even more importantly, the Bolt offers a much higher range of energy consumption than a typical electric car, according to Google.
According to Google, a self powered car has an average