‘I have to narrow it down,’ he added. ‘ I’m nearly there now and I’m excited – I’m so proud of it and I can’t wait to share it. I didn’t feel tied to a trend or a genre and explored a lot more, so I think people might be surprised!’In his new interview with Client magazine, Adam also describes his relationship with Queen’s Roger Taylor and Brian May, who he’s been touring with in recent years.‘We are really like a family at this point,’ he enthused. ‘We spend so much time together that we know each other really well and enjoy our time together.’He furthermore admitted that while working with Queen has been ‘life-changing, […] that doesn’t mean that my new music sounds like Queen. But there is a rock element, there are live instruments.’ Adam Lambert | Photo: Client magazine GAYSTARNEWS- Read the full article on Gaystarnews: :https://www.gaystarnews.com/article/adam-lambert-new-album/ Share this:TwitterFacebookLike this:Like Loading… Adam Lambert says he worked on ‘three album’s worth’ of songs ahead of the release of his fourth LP, adding: ‘It’s different from anything I have done previously.’ eTN Chatroom for Readers (join us) He furthermore added: ’I realized that Queen never really got pigeon-holed into a genre – they explored many genres through their music, and so that gives me the freedom to do the same.’‘I came from a reality show in a way’The What Do You Want From Me singer also sounds off on social media and reality TV in the chat.‘Social media can be your best [friend] and worst enemy, but you just need to do what you can do. I have learned not to read the replies or the hate.’‘Reality TV isn’t all bad,’ he added. ‘I came from a reality show in a way, but it was talent based. I personally find other reality genres to be a real waste of time – glorifying mediocrity and the mundane.’Adam found fame in 2009 on American Idol. He has since sold over three million albums and five million singles worldwide. He’s known for songs like Two Fux and also Ghost Town.Got a news tip? Want to share your story? Email us .
Source: Electric Vehicles Magazine A new study has found that electric buses have a lower total cost of ownership (TCO) than diesel counterparts, once all health-related costs are factored in.The study, which was performed by Transport & Environment (T&E), a European NGO that campaigns for cleaner transportation, found that electric buses make up about 9 percent of new bus purchases in European cities.The two types of buses are basically even when it comes to TCO to cities when health costs related to air and noise pollution are considered. However, when climate-related health costs are factored in, electric buses come out ahead.“Electric buses are the superior choice in every respect now. They have no tailpipe emissions, they’re quiet, comfortable and economical,” said T&E Analyst Lucien Mathieu. “If mayors and regions are serious about tackling the air quality and climate crises, the only rational decision is to buy electric buses from now on.”The study cites findings by the European Economic Area, which says ozone is at dangerous levels for between 95 to 98 percent of the population. Also, levels of nitrogen oxide – which originates mostly from diesel engines – were responsible for the early demise of an estimated 79,000 individuals throughout 41 European countries in 2015.The solution isn’t as simple as buying more electric buses, however, as there are two main barriers preventing the establishment of an all-electric fleet. First, the study said, electric buses have higher upfront costs and second, there’s not enough policy support to stimulate supply and demand to bring the cost down.The average cost for an electric bus is around $750,000, versus $435,000 cost for a legacy diesel bus. Sources: Transport & Environment, Forbes