Just to clarify, the bill currently—and this was announced in the budget—would qualify certain plug-in hybrids for the accelerated capital cost allowance measure, provided they have a battery capacity of 15 kilowatt hours. This amendment would not introduce plug-in hybrids as a class of vehicle that could qualify for the measure. Rather, it would change the battery size criterion from 15 kilowatt hours to seven kilowatt hours. It's not introducing a new type of vehicle; it's changing the battery size.
Under the measure in the bill, with regard to this amendment, plug-in hybrids could qualify provided they have a greater than 15 kilowatt hour battery size. This would simply expand the number of or the class of vehicles that could qualify for the measure, or expand the class of plug-in hybrids, I should say, that would qualify for this measure rather than introduce a new type of vehicle.
As my colleague was saying, in terms of costing the measure, one might choose a car with a 16 kilowatt hour battery as a result of this measure, whereas with this, they might be incentivized to choose that over a car with a 14 kilowatt hour battery. In terms of the effect of the cost of this measure, as I understand it, it relates in part to the incentive created for that 15 kilowatt hour threshold.
It's not as though you'd decide.... If you'd decide between a 16 kilowatt and a 14 kilowatt hour car, you'd still be buying a car and it would still qualify for the—