Total pack capacity is 100 x 1.2kWh = 120kWh.
This is a truly huge capacity, twice the Tesla Model 3 and five times the Nissan Leaf.
To compare with realistic ranges at motorway speed:
a Nissan Leaf is 24kWh (80 mile range) to 30kWh (100 mile range),
Tesla Model 3 is 50 kWh (250-350 miles range).
Hypermiling could easily make this cars range 1,000 miles.
So this would give a practical range of 300-400 miles at motorway speeds (70-80mph).
Due to the low cost of lead acid batteries this would mean Tesla ranges for Nissan Leaf money.
The lead acid battery for this vehicle will be a deep cycle 6v unit currently in use for neighbourhood vehicles and electric golf karts.
These batteries have a useful life of 350-400 charge cycles.
This is for a complete discharge and charge cycle.
For this vehicle that would be a journey of 400 miles on one charge at motorway speeds
and would mean the vehicle would have a life of 140,000 to 160,000 miles before the battery would need replacement.
This is a completely unrealistic scenario as no average person would be driving at 80 for 5 hours every day for about a year.
A more realistic scenario is a combination of high speeds, low speeds and stopping, which would give the range as approx 1,000 miles per charge.
This would mean the battery life would be around 350,000 - 400,000 miles, beyond the life of the car.
So essentially this means the battery would never need replacing.