The Porsche Taycan may be one of the most exciting EVs on the market today, but that doesnt suggest the German car manufacturer is prepared to give up on the combustion engine just yet.The marques vice president Motorsport and GT cars, Dr. Frank Walliser, informed British vehicle publication Evo that the company is hard at work on a synthetic fuel technology that might conserve conventional, gas-powered mills. The fuel wont just reduce emissions, either; it has the possible to make combustion engines simply as clean as their battery-powered equivalents, the executive said.More from Robb ReportWalliser claims the companys artificial fuel, which will be called eFuel, can be utilized in any combustion engine and is arranged to begin going through testing next year. The fuel is less intricate than conventional gas– 8 to 10 elements compared to 30 to 40– allowing it to burn cleaner, with less particulates and NOx. Because of this, the overall carbon footprint of the lorry will be equivalent to that of an EV.”Synthetic fuel is cleaner and there is no bi-product, and when we start complete production we expect a CO2 reduction of 85 percent,” Walliser informed the publication. “From a well to wheel viewpoint– and you have to consider the well to wheel effect of all lorries– this will be the very same level of CO2 produced in the manufacture and use of an electric vehicle.”Porsche isnt the only premium automaker exploring the potential of artificial fuel. Last spring, McLaren Automotive COO Jens Ludmann said the British marque viewed the nascent technology as a valid option to electrical drivetrains. The executive likewise stated the marque intended to ultimately build a model that would operate on synthetic fuel.Although it will take a great deal of time and cash to make synthetic fuel a truth, its easy to see why automakers like Porsche and McLaren are fascinated by its capacity. Despite a shift towards EV production, and promises from automakers to stop producing automobiles with combustion engines entirely, just 3.2 countless the 64 million vehicles sold in 2015 were EVs. It has the prospective to provide yet another method of reducing dangerous emissions worldwide.Story continuesBest of Robb ReportSign up for Robb Reports Newsletter if advancement of the innovation continues. For the current news, follow us on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram.