Electric winches are among the parts that have been used to power electric vehicles in the United States for decades.

But they’re increasingly expensive, and there’s no clear indication that they’ll ever become widely available.

In the latest auction, a company called Vantage Electric made a bid on one of the last remaining pieces of the technology, the “electric perc,” a winch-mounted unit that could be used to connect vehicles with a range of sensors to a battery pack.

In fact, the only electric winches available at the auction are made by Bendix.

The company sold the parts to the U.S. government for $3,000 apiece, with the winning bid from the auction’s winner receiving $1.5 million.

The Vantage auction was held on Nov. 2 in Sacramento, California, and featured bids from the likes of Ford Motor Co., GE and other companies.

At the auction, the U and D have a combined combined $3.8 billion in contracts, according to the DOPA.

That’s a lot of cash for something that hasn’t been widely available for a decade.

Bendix said in a statement that the winch unit was a milestone in the history of electric vehicle technology.

“We are excited to have won the last piece of this technology to enable future applications,” the company said.

In the U., the bid by Blevins was a significant gain for the company, which was hoping to get an advantage over competitors.

Blevines winch manufacturer was part of the consortium that won a U.K. government contract for a system that would help electric vehicles recharge in the dark.

However, the bidding wars at the DOPS auction have been a problem for electric vehicle makers.

As the price of batteries and other components continue to rise, and as EVs become more affordable, the price tag on an electric vehicle is expected to soar.

Auctioneer Richard Levesque said the bid was a “pretty significant one,” and the winches would be used in some future electric vehicle applications.

But some in the auto industry are skeptical that the battery-powered perc will ever become readily available.

While the Dops bid may seem a good deal for the auto makers, the bid could also cause a major headache for the winemaking industry.

Battery makers have spent years developing and perfecting battery technologies to enable cars to run on a variety of battery types, including lithium ion and lead acid.

Battery makers hope to get a shot at winning the contract and then start building the vehicles.

That means the manufacturers would be building batteries that have to be charged, but not in the vehicles themselves.

That makes the battery makers’ vehicles vulnerable to fires, explosions or theft.

Automakers say they’re not worried about batteries being stolen, but if they become vulnerable to fire, they could have to sell off the batteries.

With the winning bids at the UAS auction, Blevin hopes to get the best price possible for the battery.

And it could also make a difference in the way the auto manufacturers approach battery-building in the future.

Because electric vehicle manufacturers have been working on the technology for years, electric vehicle batteries are now cheaper than conventional batteries.

And with the price falling in the last decade, battery makers are now working on ways to use lithium ion or lead acid in their cars to lower the cost.

Although there are still more than 100,000 vehicles on the road in the U, the industry is in the early stages of building more than a billion electric vehicles by 2025.

Electrification will take decades to be widely adopted in the next generation of cars.

It’s a concept that has been discussed for decades, and it’s been on the minds of automakers, electric-car makers and others for a while.

Electric vehicles and battery technology have been around for years and decades, but they’ve been on an accelerated pace.

This auction is the latest of several to go on in the past year that show the rising price of battery components.

Last year, a $1 million bid for a set of three lithium ion batteries in the form of the “super battery” was the highest bid for any single part.

This past fall, a pair of $2 million bids for a single set of five batteries in lithium ion were the highest bids ever for a particular type of battery.