Electric Vehicle Metals
The Next Big Commodities to Boom
How You Can Profit Without Having to Invest in Volatile Stocks or Shady Mining Companies
Investing in the stock market has always been stressful. The financial world is riddled with unexpected events where a sudden and precipitous fall of stocks may lead to devastating riches-to-rags stories. Therefore, a better and more viable financial decision is to invest in the bull markets, especially that of electric vehicle metals.
Electric vehicles (EVs) have been on the cards since the 1970s, but the industry couldn’t really have its breakthrough. It wasn’t until the launch of Prius – Toyota’s first electric car – that automakers took notice of this emerging market. Within a short period of time, the electric revolution became inevitable.
Shortly after, major automakers started pouring in money for the production of EV batteries – a crucial element of an EV. If you’re wondering how the positive growth of the EV market is linked with your investment portfolio, EV production is largely dependent on car batteries. The two precious metals that are used in the production of the batteries are cobalt and nickel. In this Special Report ‘Electric Vehicle Metals’, we cover in detail why investing in these two precious metals is the right investment choice. Read the report to find out a brief history of the two metals and the automobile market.
Right before the global financial crisis in 2008, nickel was being sold at $50,000 per ton. Both metals had enjoyed bullish trends and were high in demand because of their extensive use in the production of stainless steel, which was then used in everything, from construction and infrastructure to wiring and machine components.
These rare metals witnessed a drop in demand when China started producing ferronickel as a cost-effective substitute. It turns out that this impure metal is not as effective as the original, rare metals and is unsuitable for the production of EV batteries.
The US-based automaker giant, Tesla, is solely dedicated to manufacturing electric vehicles. The company’s CEO, Elon Musk, thinks that by the end of 2020, the cost of manufacturing an EV will fall by 20%. This is in addition to the 70% reduction in the cost of manufacturing that occurred in the last four years. The entire race of manufacturing EVs depends on the batteries. Anyone who is able to get the batteries right can dominate the electric vehicle market. And anyone who has a share in the stocks of electric vehicle metals is destined to guaranteed profits and high returns.
But investment decisions are not arbitrary, which is why you may have plenty of questions in your mind, such as:
- What exactly is an EV metal?
- Who can I trust my precious metal needs?
- How do I capitalize on the emerging market for EV metals?
- How can I ensure that I own my investment?
Get started today with our report ‘Electric Vehicle Metals’ and find answers to these pressing questions. It’s time to break away from the stress-inducing investment in the volatile stock markets and make safer and more profitable investment decisions. The boom in the EV market is here to stay and, as they say, you should strike while the precious metals are hot.