Yes, AC can be wound for low-rpm torque as I mentioned, but it rarely is. I was trying to give the competitive advantage of each type. Brushed DC and Brushless DC are both limited to low-mid rpm with smaller motors generally achieving higher rpms (the smaller Glelec's go to 9000rpm).
There are always exceptions to every generality.
Personally, I am not a fan of weak, high rpm motors with an impressive kw rating but little torque. This means digging down into the gears and winding the transmission far beyond it's design rpm. Not good.
Torque is what you 'feel' when you mash the go-pedal. Torque is what spins the tires. Dyno's measure torque. Power is merely calculated from torque and is extremely biased by rpm and confuses many people.
Two motors with the same torque will feel and accelerate exactly the same. But if one has a 3000 rpm limit and the other 6000rpm, the 'power' ratings will be double for the higher rpm motor. In reality they will feel (push you back into the seat) the same if the torque is the same.
Electric motor power ratings are only useful for predicting continuous high speed driving ability (like on the freeway). The continuous hp/kw rating of an electric motor is purely based on heat dissipation and has nothing to do with the 'feeling' we think of as 'power' which is actually torque.
Seems a bit off topic, but very relevant if you want to compare motor specs and understand how those numbers translate to 'feel' (look at the torque).