A recent study found that only 27% of U.S. cities have an EV, and only 14% of them are EV-capable.
This means that only 28% of the U.K. has an EV as of 2016.
That number is only slightly lower in the U and in the EU, but still a pretty slim majority.
The most notable cities that don’t have an electric vehicle fleet are Chicago, where there is no electric vehicle market, and the Netherlands, where the number of EVs is low and EV fleets are quite small.
In contrast, Paris, where EV fleets have exploded over the last few years, has a much larger EV fleet than any other major city in the world.
For a while now, it has been assumed that the Dutch could be a model for the rest of the world, but now the data seems to suggest otherwise.
According to the report, Amsterdam has the second largest EV fleet in Europe behind Copenhagen, and it is only 7.6% of total vehicles.
In fact, it only has about half the EV fleets of the UK and Denmark.
The city has about a third of the electric vehicles of the rest the country.
The Dutch have also had an interesting experiment with the introduction of an EV charging infrastructure, the EVB-E, in the capital.
Since the beginning of the year, over 1,500 charging stations have been installed, and more than 1,200 of them have already been in operation.
The stations are all in parks, open spaces, public transport and other locations that are popular for parking.
There are only a handful of EVs that make it to the Netherlands (mostly electric minivans), and they mostly make it through the streets and through the center of Amsterdam, where they charge at stations and park on the sidewalk.
According to the data, the EVs that are available in Amsterdam are pretty small and have low miles per charge.
This makes it possible to get a good amount of EVs on a daily basis, which is the primary reason why the Dutch have been able to maintain a relatively high number of EV charging stations throughout the year.
The next question is, how can we get an EV fleet into the Netherlands?
There are two main options for doing this.
One is to build a network of public EV charging points in the city, like in New York and London.
The other is to install the infrastructure and connect public EV points to public EV chargers and EVs.
The second option would be to build the network in the cities where the EV charging networks are already in place, but then to connect the EV points back to the public EV networks.
The Netherlands is an attractive location for this project because it has a population of around 10 million, which means that the public can easily get to a large number of public charging stations and EVs, which can then be easily transported to other cities in the country as well.
The Netherlands is one of the few countries in the European Union that doesn’t have a large public EV fleet, which makes it a good candidate for a public EV network.
In addition to the Dutch EV network, the EU has an agreement with the Netherlands on EV charging in some areas, but the current network doesn’t cover much of the country, and many cities don’t even have access to the EV network at all.
The Dutch have the potential to be a great model for other countries.
The EU also has a program in place that allows for a variety of types of EV fleets.
In this way, it could potentially become a model that could help spread the EV concept to other countries, and even to the U., where EVs have exploded in popularity.