And it took me a while to figure out that the estimated economy is 3.2. If I use the sticker number of 28 kWh per 100 miles, that givers 2.85 mi/kWh. Review my Bolt sticker, it said 28 kWh per 100 Miles, which is 3.57 mi /kWh. But the actual EPA rating on the car was 4 mi/kWh. So these EPA numbers are totally confusing. I did look into all this very closely 6 years ago, and I even have an email somewhere from someone at the EPA. My actual Bolt numbers were will over 4, and in warm weather I am routinely getting 5.5 mi/kWh (I have the new batteries and I live near 10000 feet so air resistance is very low).

Thanks in advance for any comments. I learned an awful lot from the Bolt users group over the years.

Stanley Wagon (I can't resist giving my full name, b/c there is actually a car called a Stanley Wagon from about 1910; so I am a car! Stan)

PS: There are many other questions I am pondering. E.g., when leaving my driveway I drop 800 feet. The Bolt would gain 0.7 kWh on the descent. I wonder if the heavier Equinox will gain more.

PPS: Driving from the Denver dealer to the Eisenhower Tunnel before descent on the W side to my house, the fuel economy was somewhat over 2 mi/kWh, which is pretty impressive as this involves climbing over 6000 feet (at freeway speeds).

PPPS: There is also a chart that shows average kWh/mile in the last mile. I can make no sense of it. The descent from the tunnel is about 7 miles. The average is a negative number, but GM refuses to use negative numbers (I had lengthy discussion with Bolt engineers on this point). So it says something like 3.5 for the entire descent. Maybe it is regenerating at that rate? But it does not seem to make sense.