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Any bus whose propulsion and auxiliary systems are powered only by a source of electricity with no emissions is referred to as an electric bus in Nigeria. Onboard batteries, a hydrogen fuel cell, overhead wires, like in a trolleybus application, or ground-based non-contact conductors can all be used as the power source.
The Nigeria electric bus market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
With the signing of a Memorandum of Understanding (MoU) with the Lagos Metropolitan Area Transport Authority (LAMATA), the Lagos State Government organization tasked with planning, implementing, regulating, and franchising sustainable integrated public transport in Lagos, Oando, one of Nigeria’s leading indigenous energy solution providers, has achieved another significant milestone.
The MoU, according to a statement, creates a partnership between Lagos State and Oando Clean Energy Limited (OCEL), the company’s renewable energy division, in the state government’s effort to create a sustainable city through the introduction of electric mass transit buses, supporting infrastructure, and service facilities (EV Infrastructure Ecosystem).
Studies have predicted that Lagos, Nigeria, might surpass New York Metropolis as the most populous city in the world by the year 2100, with up to million inhabitants. Despite this, the number of automobiles on Lagos roadways has quadrupled.
This increased trend in vehicle registrations presents a serious problem because transportation has been identified as the major contributor sector with annual CO2 emissions ranging from 23 to 30%.
Additionally, the global automotive future is increasingly looking electric as a result of regulatory changes, such as upcoming sales bans on vehicles with internal combustion engines (ICE), shifting customer behavior, and continued advancements in battery and charging technologies.
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