The EPA’s new car exhaust system, which the agency is introducing in 2018, is expected to make an impact on emissions as much as the car itself.
This is in spite of the fact that the system has not been fully vetted and the company that manufactures the exhaust system is still awaiting approval.
The EPA is also introducing a new set of emissions testing standards that, according to EPA, “will provide additional transparency and predictability for the vehicle-based emissions tests currently conducted on vehicles that emit more than 100 grams of carbon dioxide per kilometer.
The new standards are expected to reduce vehicle emissions by an average of 2,300 grams per kilometre over a 25-year period, which would make it the most carbon-neutral system to date.
However, there are significant uncertainties about how the new standards will affect emissions from vehicles that use the same model year.
These uncertainties include the number of vehicles that will be used in testing, and the actual number of emissions measurements that will occur under the new system, among other factors.
The new standards also will require automakers to make changes to their emission controls to accommodate the new tests.
Car emissions, as they are known, are a complex topic, with different tests measuring different things.
For example, the EPA tests a car’s exhaust by using a sensor that captures emissions from the exhaust pipes and compares them to the ambient air in the car, which can be a real-time measurement of emissions.
But a recent report from the Center for Automotive Research found that the EPA’s testing methods are often flawed.
The study found that vehicles that test their exhaust with a sensor are subject to higher levels of emissions than vehicles that do not.
The study found an average for vehicle emissions at test sites was around 25,000 kilograms per kilomete, or approximately 1.2 million pounds of carbon.
The EPA claims that the average test site test is more accurate than the industry average, which is often less than that.
But in the real world, vehicles are built differently than what is being tested.
For instance, some cars have a higher-pressure fuel tank, which means they are designed to burn more fuel and produce more carbon dioxide.
A more accurate test would involve using an engine that has a low-pressure tank, as opposed to a low pressure tank that is built for high-pressure operation.
The difference in the emissions measured by the EPA and those measured by automakers can be large.
A Toyota hybrid car with a 5.5 liter V6 engine that produces 1,300 pounds of CO2 per kilometage will test around 15,000 grams of CO 2 per kilometere, whereas a Chevrolet Camaro that produces only 600 pounds of emissions will only have around 300 grams of emissions in the test.
The results of the EPA test are then compared with the emissions that are measured by vehicle manufacturers.
The car manufacturers’ results may vary slightly from what the EPA tested, but the differences are very significant.
In an article published by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA), a company called Efficient Fuel Systems found that a Toyota Prius with an EPA-tested 5.6 liter V8 engine produces around 1,200 grams of C02 per kilometile.
A Chevrolet Camaros with a similar engine produces nearly 1,000 to 1,500 grams of pollution.
The NHTSA report notes that the Efficient Fuels report is not meant to be the definitive source of information on emissions testing.
EfficientFuels did not have a way to directly compare the emissions of different vehicles that have different EPA tests.
The companies that developed the E-Fuel System did not publish their results in their peer-reviewed journal.
Instead, the Efuels team published a paper that was peer-review-proof, the report notes, and “this is the most comprehensive test to date that compares the emissions from different vehicles.”
The E-Fuels team also did a test with more than 6,000 cars, using the EPA vehicle emissions test, and found that emissions from all the cars are about the same.
The E-fuels report concludes that the “EPA-tested vehicle emissions from each vehicle were generally similar, with the exception of the Camaro.”
The EPA’s emissions test results, according the EFuels report, are “comparable with those from most of the other major automakers.”
The NHTS report says that “EPA has made several technical improvements in its testing, including the use of a ‘continuous-flow’ system.”
The Continuous-Flow system is the same system used by automakers that test cars to detect the presence of pollution in the environment.
It is an automated test that runs every 30 seconds.
The results are averaged and compared to the vehicle emissions of other vehicles.
The EFules report concludes, however, that the emissions results “are not comparable with those obtained by the average of the vehicles tested by the industry.”
The reason for this discrepancy is that “the E-Engine system is more efficient than the conventional