Part of the e-tron’s charging speed is an illusion. Let me give an example. Let’s say that I fill a glass of water at my sink and it takes 8 seconds. Now let’s fill a 1000 gallon tank with a fire hose and it takes 2 minutes. So which is faster, 0–100% in 8 seconds or 1–100% in two minutes? Would you say that my kitchen faucet fills faster than a 500-gallon-per-minute firehose? You wouldn’t say that. That’s not as extreme as comparing a Tesla Model 3 with an Audi e-tron, but there are similarities. Usually when Audi publishes charging comparisons, they compare going from 0 to 100% in their car and in the Tesla car. What is not apparent is that the Audi only has 204 miles of range, compared to the Tesla which, depending on model, might have 370 miles of range. The other trick that blurs the comparison is the display of a charging curve. Audi does two things with the curve. First they show the Tesla along its entire charge cycle, and stretch the Audi curve to match it, when in fact the Tesla had already added as much range as the Audi much earlier in the curve. You can see in this charging curve illustration from Audi that the Tesla Model 3 (the dark gray curve that starts out on top) only goes to about 88%. I’m assuming that Audi is using the Tesla Model 3 Standard Range Plus in the test because of they way they cut it off. If they had used the Long Range model, Tesla would have done better, and if Audi had used their Quattro 50, they would have done worse. The other thing has to do with how lithium-ion batteries charge—faster at first and then a lot slower at the very end. Tesla cars charge much closer to the top than an Audi does, so the charge curve shows the Tesla charging very slowly at the end. Audi doesn’t charge to the full capacity of the battery, so that slow charging region is hidden. They top off at 96% (which they call 100%). If I recall correctly, if you take a Model 3 Long Range Tesla at a V3 Supercharger (250 kW) and compare charging it from 0–204 miles (the max on the Audi) at an Ionity 340 kW DC fast charger, the Tesla finishes first. To be fair, I’ve been talking about the size of the tank in terms of range, rather than energy. The Tesla looks much better because it’s more energy efficient. If we talked about how much energy the battery can hold, then the e-tron does charge faster (although they still don’t charge their battery all the way). That difference probably comes from a more efficient cooling system. Tesla Model 3 charges faster than Model S for just that reason, a more efficient cooling design. To me, the important question is which car gets from Point A to Point B the fastest, and which car spends more time charging to get there. YouTuber Bjørn Nyland runs what he calls the 1000 km challenge with various cars. The Audi e-tron Quattro 55 completed 1000 km in 10 hours 15 minutes. The e-tron 50 took an hour longer. His Model 3 took 10 hours even. Here is his spreadsheet: Nyland notes that the e-tron 50 was tested in wet cool weather, and he estimates between 11:15 and 11:30 for dry roads in summer. The data doesn’t cover what would happen with Tesla V3 Superchargers. Here is the complete list of Nyhand 1000 km challenge videos . The point is that any advantage e-tron has in charging speed is lost due to its lower energy efficiency. In the real world, the Tesla spends less charging time and gets you there faster.
Straight from the horse’s mouth: Audi Newsroom Audi of America is committed to achieving approximately 30 percent of U.S. sales from electric vehicles by 2025. Audi will debut its first all-electric vehicle – the e-tron – in 2018, followed by two more by 2020, the e-tron Sportback and the e-tron GT. With new all-electric vehicles, the brand aims to win over a new generation of drivers who desire the best of electrified efficiency and performance. More color, including speculation, Audi confirms all-electric e-tron Quattro SUV ‘starting price of €80,000’ ($99,000)
A2A — Gustavo Carrillo — Thanks! ^ 2020 Chevy Bolt — Car and Driver 2020 Chevrolet Bolt EV Review, Pricing, and Specs ^ 2020 Nissan Leaf — Car and Driver 2020 Nissan Leaf Review, Pricing, and Specs ^ Audi e-tron 55 quattro — ev-database dot org Audi e-tron 55 quattro ^ 2020 Audi e-tron Sportback 55 quattro — Car and Driver (This model does not seem to be available much yet in the US—per Richard Petek’s comment below) 2020 Audi e-tron Review, Pricing, and Specs ^ 2020 Porsche Taycan — Car and Driver 2020 Porsche Taycan Review, Pricing, and Specs ~~~~ Q. Besides Tesla, what are the top 5 electric cars sold in the USA? A. ^ America’s Best-Selling Electric Cars In The First Half Of 2020 [Infographic] o
German Automobile club ADAC frequently does tests with all new cars, and measuring the noise level insides the cabin at 130 kph (80.8 mph) is a standard procedure. The Tesla Model S was measured with 69 db, which is mediocre for a luxury sedan. Some other cars for comparison: Porsche 911 Carrera Coupé S 71.2 db Renault Zoe Intens (Subcompact electric car, 2018 model) 70.1 db Tesla Model 3 LR AWD: 68.7 db BMW i3 (compact electric car) 68.7 db VW Golf 2.0 TDI Turbodiesel: 68 db Tesla Model X 100D: 67.8 db VW e-Golf (electric): 67.5 db Ford Focus EcoBoost 1.5 (three cylinder engine): 67.5 db Toyota Prius Plug in 68.5 db Mercedes S 350 BlueTEC (Turbodiesel, 2013 model): 63.7 db BMW 745e (petrol engine, plugin hybrid, 2020 model): 62 db Audi E-tron 55 quattro (electric car, 2019 model): 63.8 db ADAC points out that all tested Teslas lack a proper sound insulation. They are very silent at low speeds but too noisy for their class at high speed. In the report of the Tesla S, ADAC also mentioned that there are some annoying sounds from the drivetrain which would probably be covered from the sound of an IC engine, but the car does not have one. The BMW 745e was the quietest car I could find. It is 7 db quieter than a Tesla S. That means that it is almost half as loud as a Tesla.
Well, for starters the e-tron is basically an all electric Q7. The Cayenne is not electric. So that's the main difference. Other than that they are very similar. The original Q7, Cayenne as well as the VW Touareg were at its basic the same car with different interiors and engines. They have evolved a it of course. Now it really depends what type of luxury you like better, Audi or Porsche, and if you want electric or not. Porsche is generally a bit sportier designed, even if the e-trons engine will be quicker of the mark, since its electric, but the design will be more about luxury than the Porsche.
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