How to prevent a surge from the battery pack of your electric car when it starts overheating, which can be a problem when you are driving it.
The Australian Government is working with Tesla and Nissan to develop a system that could be installed on every car sold in Australia by 2025.
It would have a similar effect on a car as a surge shield, but would be much less likely to cause problems.
Instead of a battery pack, the system would use an air compressor that would suck up the energy from the engine, reducing the heat build-up that is so damaging to the battery.
The compressor would then compress the air around the battery and release it back into the atmosphere.
Electric cars have been a big success story, but there is still a lot of work to be done.
Tesla has already said it is working on a new battery technology that would deliver a peak output of about 2,500 kilowatts (kWh), which would be enough to power the average Australian home for more than 20 years.
This would be significantly more than the current technology, which delivers around 500kWh.
In 2018, Tesla was granted approval to develop the new battery, which was due to be ready in 2019.
That time is now behind us, but the Australian Government has been working on the plan for a few years now.
They have been studying the issue of overheating for several years and have been in discussions with Nissan, Tesla and others, with Nissan’s lead engineer saying in 2018 that they would be able to meet Australia’s needs.
A Tesla spokesman said the company was “very supportive of this initiative” and would be working with other suppliers to help develop the technology.
Nissan is currently building its own electric car, but is currently working with a supplier to develop its own battery.
Meanwhile, Nissan has also been working with Toyota to develop an air-cooled version of the battery, called the Nissan EV-2.
Toyota is planning to introduce the new technology into its cars this year, but this has not yet been announced.
For more on electric cars, read our article How can you stop a sudden surge in your electric cars?