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audi e tron charger type

บทความที่เกี่ยวข้อง audi e tron charger type

เป็นไปได้? ผู้บริหาร Audi ชี้รถพลังไฟฟ้าจะมีแบตเตอรี่เล็กลงในอนาคต

ซีอีโอ Audi (อาวดี้) ออกมาให้ความเห็นว่ารถยนต์ไฟฟ้าจะมีแบตเตอรี่ขนาดเล็กลงในอนาคต เมื่อเทคโนโลยีการชาร์จไฟและจุดชาร์จไฟมีพัฒนาการก้าวหน้ามากขึ้นจากการแข่งขันด้านพละกำลังทั้งแรงม้าและแรงบิดของรถเครื่องยนต์สันดาปในอดีต

2021 Audi e-tron GT เตรียมบุกไทยปีนี้ พร้อมตระกูล RS อีกหลายรุ่น

ซึ่งรวมไปถึงรถยนต์สปอร์ตไฟฟ้า Audi e-tron GT (อาวดี้ อี-ตรอน จีที) ที่จะเปิดตัวในตลาดโลกในสัปดาห์หน้า

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อาวดี้เตรียมเปิดตัว 2021 Audi e-tron GT พร้อมสู้ Porsche Taycan ได้หรือไม่?

Audi e-tron GT Concept ในงาน Los Angeles Auto Show หลังจากที่มีการเปิดตัว Audi e-tron Quattro และ รถอเนกประสงค์

เปิดตัว 2020 Audi e-tron Sportback ค่าตัว 5.299 ล้านบาท จำกัดโควต้า 15 คันในไทย

2020 Audi e-tron Sportback 55 quattro S line (อาวดี้ อี-ทรอน สปอร์ตแบ็ก) เปิดตัวอย่างเป็นทางการในไทย

ชมงาน BIMS 2021 ดู GWM มาแรง MG Extender หน้าใหม่ หรือ Audi e-tron GT และอื่น ๆ เรารวมไว้ให้คุณแล้วที่นี่

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เผยโฉม 2022 BMW iX รถเอสยูวีไฟฟ้าที่ดีที่สุดเวลานี้? เบียด Audi e-tron

BMW Operating System เจนเนอเรชั่นใหม่ซึ่งข่าวระบุว่าผลิตด้วยวัสดุคริสตัล BMW iX Audi

Audi Thailand ปรับกลยุทธ์ฝ่า COVID-19 เน้นเพิ่มสินค้า-ทำราคาสู้-ปรับบริการรับลูกค้า

Audi Thailand (อาวดี้ ประเทศไทย) ปรับแผนงานฝ่าวิกฤต COVID-19 เน้น 3 นโบายหลัก เพิ่มความหลากหลายของสินค้า

เปิดตัว 2021 Audi RS e-tron GT ราคา 6.39 ล้านบาท สเปคนำเข้าฝาแฝด Taycan

2021 Audi e-tron GT (อาวดี้ อี-ตรอน จีที) รถยนต์ไฟฟ้ารุ่นล่าสุดจากเยอรมนี ที่เปิดตัวในเยอรมนีเมื่อเดือนก่อน

ชมคันจริง 2020 Audi e-Tron Sportback ขายไทยในราคา 5.299 ล้านบาท มีดีแค่หลังคาลาดลงรึเปล่า?

2020 Audi e-tron Sportback (อาวดี้ อี-ตรอน สปอร์ตแบ็ค) เปิดตัวขายในไทยแล้วด้วยราคา 5,299,000 บาท เป็นรถเอสยูวีพลังไฟฟ้าล้วน

ดูเพิ่มเติม

2020 Audi e-tron Sportback จ่อลุยเมืองไทยสัปดาห์หน้า คาดราคาทะลุ 5.3 ล้านบาท

บริษัท ไมซ์สเตอร์ เทคนิค จำกัด ผู้จำหน่ายรถยนต์ Audi ในประเทศไทยเตรียมเปิดตัว 2020 Audi e-tron Sportback

Audi เดินหน้าเข้าสู่ยุครถยนต์ไฟฟ้าเต็มตัวภายใน 2035 หลัง Audi e-tron ขายได้ 9,227 คัน ขึ้นอันดับ 1 ใน Norway

2035ซึ่งจะมีการแจ้งแผนออกมาในอีกไม่กี่เดือน พร้อมสถานะของโรงงานที่จะต้องเปลี่ยนไปผลิตแบบไฟ้าแบบเต็มตัวยอดขาย e-Tron

ของมันต้องมี!? 2022 Honda Civic Type R อาจมาพร้อมหน้าตาแบบนี้

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2021 Audi RS Q3 Sportback ยืนยันมาไทย 19 ก.พ. นี้ คาดราคา 5 ล้านกว่าบาท สู้กับ Mercedes-AMG เต็ม ๆ

2021 Audi RS Q3 Sportback (อาวดี้ อาร์เอส คิว3 สปอร์ตแบค) เอสยูวีท้ายลาดพื้นฐานจาก Audi Q3 จะมาขายไทยวันที่

ชมคุณสมบัติเด่น 2022 Audi Q4 e-tron รถเอสยูวีไฟฟ้าขนาดเล็กแฝงความดุดัน

2022 Audi Q4 e-tron2022 Audi Q4 e-tron และ Q4 e-tron Sportback (2022 อาวดี้ คิว4 อี-ทรอน) เผยโฉมอย่างเป็นทางการ

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ยอดขายรถยนต์ไฟฟ้าในนอร์เวย์ พ่งสูงเกือบ 90% เอาชนะเครื่องยนต์ดีเซลและเบนซินที่แรกในโลก

3จากการรายงานของ Norwegian Road Federation (OFV-กรมการขนส่งนอร์เวย์) ในปี 2020 รถที่ขายดีที่สุดคือ Audi

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ขายดีทุกที่เว้นไทย Nissan e-Power ขายเกินครึ่งล้านคันแล้วทั่วโลก

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2021 Lexus UX300e เปิดตัวใหม่จะได้ส่วนแบ่งตลาดรถไฟฟ้าหรูจาก Audi e-tron ได้หรือไม่

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เปิดภาพเรนเดอร์ 2022 Honda Civic Type R เติมเต็มความสปอร์ตแบบวัยกลางคน?

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Review 2020 Audi e-tron Sportback รถไฟฟ้าเสียบปลั๊ก 5.299 ล้านบาท ครบทั้งแรงทั้งหรูแบบไร้คู่แข่ง

2020 Audi e-tron Sportback 55 quattro S line (อาวดี้ อี-ตรอน สปอร์ตแบ็ค) รถยนต์ไฟฟ้าทรงเอสยูวีคูเป้จากค่ายสี่ห่วง

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รีวิว Q&A audi e tron charger type

Why does Tesla not lead the market of electric vehicles in Europe?

Why does Tesla not lead the market of electric vehicles in Europe? Europe is a significantly different market than USA. It is more densely populated. Travel distances are shorter. People in different countries are of different nationalities, which means that most of us don’t have relatives across the whole Europe either. Having a range of 500+ km (300+ miles) or even much more is far less important than in USA. I’ve just had a debate with a guy who protested that 180 km isn’t a short trip and he is right. Medium trips start at 150 km (100 miles) and long trips start at 400 km (250 miles). US citizens might double these numbers. In contrast to US citizens, people aren’t used to travel to holidays over distances of 1500+ km (1000 miles) by using a car; while some use a train (since the railroad network is far better than in USA), we either travel considerably shorter - or we fly. Europe has its own automotive industry which started to build decent EVs too: Volkswagen, Audi, BMW, Renault, Peugeot. And last but not least, once we look at the list of most sold EVs in 2020 (*), it goes like this, which clearly shows that the market is more diverse: Renault Zoe - 99,261 Tesla Model 3 - 85,713 Volkswagen ID.3 - 56,118 (sold since September 2020) Hyundai Kona - 47,796 Volkswagen Golf - 33,650 (on its way out) Peugeot e208 - 31,287 Kia Niro - 31,019 Nissan Leaf - 30,916 Audi e-Tron - 26,454 The Zoe hit the sweet spot: it is a small compact, but still beyond a city car (roughly the size of the Renault Clio which is also very popular), has decent range as a commuter - and it has a 22 kW onboard AC charger, very useful for people who cannot charge at home, but can charge somewhere on some public Type-2 charger decently fast. While it is still a commuter, it can make 300 km with a single charging stop (taking about 45 minutes) and it can make 500 km with 3 stops in about 7 hours. Far from good, but it can do it if you have some patience, and early adopters have it. So, while it is a compromise and the first car only for some people, it is actually a fairly good second car. And it is significantly cheaper. We like hatchbacks and crossovers more than sedans - and the Tesla Model Y isn’t offered in Europe yet, only the Model 3. Once it gets produced, it will face the competition from Volkswagen ID.4 and Skoda Enyaq . While Tesla may have superior performance, Europeans aren’t even nearly as impressed with 0–60 mph times as US citizen are. It’s more like “0–100 km/h in less than 4 seconds? OK, nice. And?” If you will go through the list - people prefer smaller cars, sales of VW ID.3 will show this in 2021 even more because it will also take most of sales of its older uncle, the VW e-Golf, most likely becoming the most sold EV in Europe. And last but not least - people are used to European / German fit and finish, a topic which is known to need some improvements at Tesla. As a result - while Tesla doesn’t have problems with sales in Europe, it didn’t produce the vehicle which would be in the perfect for the European market. Yes, the Model Y will most likely sell better than the Model 3, but what is actually needed is also a vehicle in the “Golf” / compact / (smaller) crossover class. Tesla simply needs to build one (or more) vehicles which will be more suitable for the European market. A Model 3 + Model Y in a smaller package. (*) Plug-in electric vehicles in Europe - Wikipedia

How do you plan your journey in an electric car during a long drive (> 600 miles) if the car can go less than 200 miles on a single battery charge?

Very interesting question that will allow me to expand a bit on the idea of road trips in EVs. A few points to consider: EVs charge fairly slowly once you get above 80% or so state of charge, so generally you will want to not waste your time sitting at a charger above 80%, unless you really have to because of lack of charging stations. If your hypothetical 200 mile EV can get 200 miles on a 100% charge, it will get 160 miles on an 80% charge, and if you further consider that you probably don’t want to arrive at a charger with less than 10% state of charge (just to leave some safety margin for weather conditions, detours, terrain), you will want to plan to arrive with about 20 miles left. This effectively only gives you about 140 miles of range to use between charging stops (you can get a full 180 on the first leg of course). This is not great. It’s about 2 hours of driving at highway speeds. I think many people would find this too frequent to stop, although some might be fine with it, and even be willing to put up with it if it means they can make the entire trip on electric. I think a more reasonable vehicle range would be 280 miles, which gives an effective range (by my calculations above) of about 200 miles, which is about 3 hours worth of driving. But sticking with your 200 mile scenario, the other piece of information we need is the charge rate of the vehicle, because that will be important. Charge rate, however, is somewhat dependent on the battery size, so I’ll make an assumption that a 200 mile vehicle could charge at a peak rate of about 70kW. This too is somewhat low for practical long distance trips. To recharge at this rate between stops will probably take about 45 minutes for every 2 hours you are on the road. So you can see that such a vehicle would significantly impact travel time. A more reasonable charge rate is 120–150kW, but for that you would need a 280+ mile vehicle. I can think of one counter-example though: the Audi e-tron. The e-tron has a range of just over 200 miles, but it’s a relatively inefficient, and most people believe the range is artificially “low” so as to be able to charge at full speed longer. The e-tron is capable of charging at 150kW, which is certainly better than 70kW, but because it’s an inefficient vehicle, you’re still going to have relatively long charge times, possibly 20–25 minutes for every 2 hours of driving. So I will actually assume that’s the vehicle we are talking about in the discussion that follows. My goal for my 600 mile trip (let’s say that’s 9 hours of active driving), would be to first consider doing it in two parts. In fact I took just a trip recently. We left after work on Thursday and drove part way, and then finished the trip the next day, arriving in time for lunch. I’ll cover the straight drive momentarily, but let’s say stopping overnight after 300–400 miles is an option. In this case, my goal would be to leave about 3 hours before dinner and drive 180 miles to a charging station with a nearby restaurant. I would charge while I ate, getting back up to 160 miles or so of range. I would then drive another 120 miles or so (2 hours) to a hotel with a charging station and charge overnight back to 100%. 5 hours and 400 miles down. The next day I would probably only need a brief stop (15 minutes or so) to charge on the way to my destination. If this is an option for this particular car, this is what I would go with. If driving straight through was a requirement, this is how I would approach it. I would start about 5 hours before lunch. I would start out driving about 3 hours (180 miles) and then charge briefly (about 15–20 minutes), getting from 10% to about 60% and then drive 2 hours (120 miles) to a lunch stop. I would make it a long stop (40 minutes) and hope to get up to 80% charge. For the afternoon leg, it would be similar. About 2 hours of driving (120 miles), a brief 15–20 minute stop to charge, and this should get sufficient range to make it to the destination. So that’s doable under ideal conditions without too bad an impact on time, but how do you go about planning all that? And what happens when the charging station stops don’t exactly line up with your rough plan? There is a tool called A Better Routeplanner that helps with this. You can input the type of car you are driving, weather conditions, and cargo weight, and it pretty much takes care of the rest (charging times and locations, etc.) Once you got a tentative plan, you would want to select certain chargers for long stops (meals, or overnight stops). Just for fun, I entered the trip that I mentioned earlier that I took recently. There aren’t a lot of charging stations on that route, so I was surprised it could find a solution at all, but it did, with a fairly decent detour. However, with that detour, the trip came out to 606 miles, so I guess it ended up being a near perfect illustration of your question! Here is it’s initial plan: I would zoom into the map at those stops and see which ones made sense to stop for meals and set the “long stop” at those locations. For example, the first charge stop above charges all the way to 97%, but then you arrive at the next charging station with 45% for a short stop. Maybe it would make sense to charge for only 20 minutes at the first stop, and then take a long stop at the second stop for lunch. Now here’s the same plan in my car (with a range of 325 miles), without the need for the detour, and this is pretty much exactly how the trip went: We had a late breakfast after leaving Louisville and drove straight to Charleston. We weren’t really hungry then (it was a big breakfast), and there’s a Starbucks at the Supercharger in Charleston, so we just got a coffee and a snack (took about the proscribed 22 minutes) and then continued on to Mt. Airy. We actually stopped at a restaurant at Mt. Airy and had dinner, and then went to the Supercharger to top off for the return leg. But that was it. We didn’t really have to “plan” this trip at all. We could have just gotten in the car, put in Durham as the destination and the car would tell us what to do. I do hope you see that the extra 100 miles of range does make a really big difference with travel options. With the longer range car, there were 6 Superchargers along the route we could have stopped at if we decided that we needed a break and wanted to shift to a different charger. With the lower range car, it had to route us along a specific route and we would have had to stop at nearly all the existing chargers on that route save 2 closer to the destination. Like I said, 280 miles of range, and 150kW charging rate are closer to the sweet spot for long distance EV travel, although even the 2020 Chevy Bolt and Hyundai Kona-EV that have around 270 miles of range effectively have the same plan as the e-tron due to lack of a robust charging network in the area.

What's the furthest an electric car can travel? Which factors limit that distance?

What is the furthest any electric car can go? The longest range of EVs that are actually produced (and are not just a prototype) has the Tesla Model S Long Range, which has the official EPA range of 370 miles. In real life, at highway speeds, this might somewhat less, about 325 miles (520 km). EV Database - Range What people obviously miss - when an EV is running low on a long road trip, the driver pulls over at a rapid charger, either Supercharger (Tesla) or some other higher high performance charger (Electrify America ). Depending on the car and charger type (and of course, the needed charge to reach the destination) the process will take about 20 minutes (Tesla Model 3 LR) to about 30 minutes (Model S or X, Audi e-Tron, MB EQC etc). A restroom + snack break. None of these EVs is actually limited to its battery range.

What cars are made in Poland?

Those for example The body was handcrafted of aluminium with a tubular space frame chassis. The engine was an aluminium V8 5967 ccm developing 405 hp (302 kW) at 6000 rpm, and 542 Nm at 4400 rpm. It had a 6-speed manual gearbox. The brakes were Brembo 4-pistons. Performance specs indicate an acceleration of 0-100 km/h (62.14 mph) in less than 4 sec with a top speed of 250 km/h (155.34 mph) (regulated). Leopard 6 Litre Roadster is a classical sport-style luxury car designed by entrepreneur Zbysław Szwaj. The car is produced by a privately held Polish company Leopard Automobile Mielec Sp. z o.o. . Zbysław Szwaj is the company co-founder, designer, and also the designer of the Gepard car . Leopard 6 Litre Roadster - Wikipedia Leopard You may not have heard much about Polish car design – but it does exist! The 2000s have seen a veritable explosion of quality design in the quaint Central European country, and the automotive industry is no exception. Since Polish car designers are being recruited by foreign companies, this is a discreet trend, but remember the names below: you’ll be seeing a lot of their art on the road in the near future. Tadeusz Jelec Jaguar S-Type 2005, photo: promo materials Jaguar admirers are probably familiar with his style already ‒ Jelec is Design Manager at the well-known company. One of his most interesting designs is the body of the flashy F-type coupe which was unveiled in 2013. During his 27 years with Jaguar he created the shape of the 2004 S-type model and designed several interiors, among other projects. Jelec was born in Giżycko, northeastern Poland, and studied at the Royal College of Art in London. He also created designs for other brands including Mazda and Volvo. Tomasz Sycha Z4 concept car during a preview at the International Motor Show in Frankfurt, Germany, 2005. photo: AP Photo/Frank Augstein/FORUM This graduate of the Silesian University of Technology is most commonly associated with BMW’s uber-stylish Z4 coupe, which he designed. He also contributed to the company’s X3 and X5 models. After the Z4 took the market over by storm in 2006 he was asked to design more prototypes for BMW. Sycha, who has been working at Bavarian Motors for 20 years, also has ties to the Munich University of Applied Sciences, where he supervised studies in the field of transportation design. Adam Bazydło Members of the media crowd around a Ford GT, which goes into production in 2016, as it is displayed during the first press preview day of the North American International Auto Show in Detroit, 2015, photo: REUTERS/Mark Blinch A Pole who grew up in Canada and studied at the Detroit College for Creative Studies, Bazydło made a name for himself by working for Peugeot, where he designed the interiors of the 508, 208 and 2008 models. Rumour has it that Bazydło once discarded a rough draft in his dustbin, only to find out later that his boss had retrieved it. Bazydło’s superior was so happy with the find that he had the 508’s interior created on its basis. In 2013 the Pole began to work for Ford, where he has overseen the design of the new Ford GT’s interior. Zbigniew Maurer Alfa Romeo 156 GTA, photo: wikimedia Even though he studied architecture in Toronto, Maurer made a remarkable career designing cars rather than buildings. He is best-known for his work for the Italian company Alfa Romeo, which he joined in the mid-90s. He co-designed the firm’s classic 156 model, a mid-size car with rear door handles hidden in the window trim, and the stunningly beautiful sports car 8C Competizione. Maurer also teaches exterior car design at the Polytechnic University of Milan. Kamil Łabanowicz Audi E-tron quattro concept concept car, Frankfurt Auto Show, 2015. photo: AP Photo/Jens Meyer/FORUM In 2004 he revealed his take on the classic Polish car FSO Warszawa, drawing much attention. It wasn’t long before Łabanowicz got a position at Audi, where his first job was to co-design the eye-catching R8 TDI sports model. Recently Łabanowicz became head of the firm’s design studio. 2015 saw the unveiling of the Audi E-tron Quattro, a concept car designed by the young man. This electric SUV not only looks great but with a drag coefficient of 0.25, it is the most aerodynamic car ever made in its segment. Wojciech Sokołowski Spada Codatronca, photo: promo materials Originally from Gliwice, Sokołowski co-founded a Turin-based firm, Spadaconcept, with the noted designer Ercole Spada. The Pole co-designed the company’s first vehicle, the Spada Codatronca, a eccentric-looking supercar that premiered in 2008. Sokołowski currently manages a studio in Gliwice with his sister, Katarzyna. Called SOKKA, it has designed sports cars, a popular fire engine and a… Polish military tank named PL-01. Janusz Kaniewski Visualisation of the new Fiat Bravo designed by Janusz Kaniewski, photo: courtesy of Kaniewski Design Studio Janusz Kaniewski, who passed away in 2015, was a giant of Polish car design. The founder of the Kaniewski Design Studio co-designed the Citroen C4 Picasso, Lancia Delta, Alfa Romeo MiTo and the Giulietta as well as the Ferrari California and 458 Italia, among others. He is also the designer behind Fiat’s current logo. Cities inspired Kaniewski and he used these urban inspirations in all of his designs. Other than cars, he also designed petrol stations, cigarette boxes, ski boots and designer motorhomes. Aleksandra Gaca Renault Symbioz, photo: Chesnot/Getty Images Aleksandra Gaca is a very versatile designer, who mostly works with textiles. She works with brands, architects, manufacturers and institutions to create solutions, products and installations specially created for her clients’ needs. Her work appears in interiors, architecture, fashion and art. And now, in cars too. Renault approached Gaca to design the interior fabrics for their SYMBIOZ concept car – an extension of home on the road. The goal was to create an interior that felt and looked like a house. To achieve this, Gaca created a bespoke version of her 3D fabric ‘Bloko’. Tomasz Bachorski Volkswagen Touareg, photo: Volkswagen Newsroom Tomasz Bachorski has been in charge of the design team working on the dashboards of Volkswagen’s most popular cars for many years now. He has worked on the Polo, Golf, Passat and Touareg. In his own words: ...the cockpit must be an experience – new and desirable, but also familiar. Bachorski was also behind the reincarnation of the interiors of iconic VW Beetle. When it comes to design, he has said: You could say that good design is like a cool suit. It needs to fit well from the beginning, and even years later, you must still feel perfect in it. SpinCar ‘SpinCar’, designed by Bartosz Borowicz & Mateusz Przybysz, photo: domena spincar.pl press materials While the New Warsaw is what you call a retro design, the SpinCar is quite the opposite. Designed by Hubert Kuberacki of the Warsaw University of Technology in collaboration with Bartosz Borowicz and Mateusz Przybysz, it looks like a car from the future. And that is exactly what it is. The idea of this electric vehicle using a circular chassis garnered a lot of interest in the early 2010s but apparently not enough for SpinCar to go into production. It's a shame, because thanks to its unusual, round shape and wheel arrangement – they are set at a 90 degree angle – it can turn around in place, eliminating driving backwards (always a hassle) and taking up less space than a traditional car, even though it is spacious enough to fit the whole family. Add the fact that is electric and therefore quiet and fossil fuel-free, and it becomes apparent that SpinCaris the ultimate urban car design. Hopefully, we’ll see it in action one day! Zły / Bad Zły / Bad designed by Janusz Kaniewski. Photo: Courtesy of Janusz Kaniewski Design This project was the apple of Kaniewski’s eye. It summarises his attitude towards cars: not only a source of transportation, but the most arrogant object of desire and a means to show off. Moreover, he knows that cars are not eternal, that they’ll soon probably be superseded by more ecological and effective means of public transport. He said of himself: I was lucky to live in the only century in the 4,000 year-long history of city planning when people used cars to move around the city. To celebrate the end of this chapter he worked on a prototype supercar that would embody the all the beautiful ugliness of cars as a species. Zły / Bad will be the quintessence of all these daemons. The worse the car, the better it is: it has to be insanely fast, aggressive and arrogant, show the driver’s disrespect for his passengers, be noisy, with a stiff suspension, impractically wide tyres, interior cushioned with natural leather. No doors, no front window, heating, radio. It will evoke feelings of jealousy and envy. It will be inaccessible… Janusz Kaniewski died on 9th May, 2015, aged only 41. He designed for the most successful companies in the world: for Ferrari, Lancia, Alfa Romeo, Mazda, Citroen, Suzuki. He designed a logo for Fiat that is recognisable around the world. He founded an extremely successful design studio, gave stunning lectures, and wrote brilliant articles for DesignAlive magazine. Get to know a few of the best works by Janusz Kaniewski, a prematurely-deceased Polish design genius. Izera electric car, manufacturer: ElectroMobility Poland, photo: press materials, Izera - Polska marka aut elektrycznych | Milion powodów, by jechać dalej. Izera: The Polish Electric Car Inspired by Art & Nature On 28th July 2020, the Polish electric car brand Izera was introduced to the public. During the presentation of two elegant-looking prototypes, plans were announced for mass production in the near future. Culture.pl EN | Polish culture: literature, art, film, design, language, cuisine & more! | Culture.pl takes a look at Izera’s designs and features, as well as how the prototypes were inspired by Polish art and nature. Stars over mountains Izera electric car, manufacturer: ElectroMobility Poland, photo: press materials, Izera - Polska marka aut elektrycznych | Milion powodów, by jechać dalej. The Izera Mountains in the southwest fringes of Poland are a region of beauty and open nature (part of this range lies also in Czechia). The highest peak of this gentle range is Poland’s Wysoka Kopa reaching up to 1,126 metres above sea level, while the picturesque River Izera cuts through the region. It’s also home to the Izera Dark-Sky Park, a 7,500-hectare park created in 2009, the mission of which is to protect the night sky from artificial light and facilitate star observation. The park is located both in Poland and Czechia – in the upper part of the Izera valley and in the Jizerka valley. […] This area is sparsely populated and well shielded by mountain ridges from lights of towns and villages located in the Izera Mountains and in the vicinity. Moreover it is a very interesting and environmentally valuable region, thus it is worth to include nocturnal darkness preservation in existing nature conservation. Additionally both valleys are easily accessible for tourists. From http://izera-darksky.eu , the website of the Izera Dark-Sky Park Somewhat surprisingly, the Izera Mountains recently became the inspiration for the creators of a new brand of Polish electric cars . Named after the mountain range, the Izera brand was created by ElectroMobility Poland, a Polish company founded in 2016. A very distinctive character Izera electric car, manufacturer: ElectroMobility Poland, photo: press materials, Izera - Polska marka aut elektrycznych | Milion powodów, by jechać dalej. ElectroMobility Poland turned to the Izera Mountians for inspiration because of the beauty of that region’s natural wonders , but also simply because the range’s name (pronounced: eeh-ZHE-rah) has a pleasant ring to it. The company presented its electric car brand to the public on 28th July 2020 at a special event organised at an exhibition hall in Sokołów near Warsaw. The two Izera prototypes unveiled were a hatchback and an SUV. The vehicles are the result of four years of work and research. The prototypes were designed by an international team composed of Polish engineers as well as workers of Torino Design, an Italian automotive design studio founded by Roberto Piatti. The renowned Polish car designer Tadeusz Jelec , who was involved with Jaguar for 30 years, also worked on the vehicles. Both of the prototypes have elegant, pleasant shapes. Their bodies are largely devoid of sharp angles, which gives them a fluid look. The hatchback has a bit of a sporting vibe to it, whereas the SUV, although bigger, doesn’t seem at all heavy. Both vehicles have short overhangs and passenger compartments reaching close to the front axle – features that are characteristic of modern electric cars. Piatti, who was present at the unveiling, said that the cars’ lights, which are very similar in both models, reference the Izera Mountains. Indeed, when you give the lights a closer look you can see in them shapes that bring to mind gentle hill slopes. Also, the lights include intriguing-looking arrays of shining points which somewhat resemble stars in the night sky. This seems to be a nod to the aforementioned dark-sky park. Thanks to the characteristic and appealing lights, the Izera models have a unique look – there’s no risk of mistaking the prototypes for any other car. Furthermore, Izera’s vehicles are meant to be family-friendly , and this is another thing that links them to their namesake mountain range: With their mild hills and vast areas, the [Izera] mountains are perfect for family trips and have a very distinctive character. Just like our car does. Paweł Tomaszek from ElectroMobility Poland, from Izera - Polska marka aut elektrycznych | Milion powodów, by jechać dalej. Fit for family use Izera electric car, manufacturer: ElectroMobility Poland, photo: press materials, Izera - Polska marka aut elektrycznych | Milion powodów, by jechać dalej. Pleasingly for Polish culture fans, apart from drawing inspiration from Polish nature, Izera also references Polish art. We spent long hours designing the appearance of the prototype. Browsing through the works of contemporary Polish artists, we looked for inspirations and reference points to underline the Polish character of our brand . At the same time, it was extremely important to us that the shape of the car evokes positive emotions. After all, this is supposed to be a family car. Tadeusz Jelec, from Izera - Polska marka aut elektrycznych | Milion powodów, by jechać dalej. The Izera designers say they were inspired by the works of artists such as avant-garde pioneer Katarzyna Kobro , sculptor Magdalena Abakanowicz , and painter Magdalena Karpińska. Apparently, these artists’ works were referenced in the design of the interior (at the unveiling only the hatchback had a fully-furnished interior, the inside of the SUV wasn’t complete yet). Although there’s little information about how exactly the aforementioned artists influenced Izera’s design, it is known that Karpińska’s colour schemes impacted the choice of colours in the interior. The main colour in the interior is a warm ecru or light beige which gives the inside a cosy, family character. This tone is tastefully juxtaposed with blue and black elements. The interior is also rather spacious, which makes it fit for family needs. Another family-friendly aspect of the inside is that it’s equipped with special handles, making it easier for small kids to get into the car. An additional nice touch can be found in the front where there’s a special compartment for a woman’s purse. The modern character of the interior is highlighted by the digital dashboard, which handsomely merges with a digital touchscreen located in the centre of the front. Other state-of-the-art features inside include a wireless smartphone charger and programmable buttons on the steering wheel. The passengers in the rear will be able to use the fold-out tray tables and magnetic phone grips located in the backs of the front seats. Motorsport-like emotions Izera electric car, manufacturer: ElectroMobility Poland, photo: press materials, Izera - Polska marka aut elektrycznych | Milion powodów, by jechać dalej. When it comes to the cars’ technical details, these seem to be well in line with current developments in the field of electric cars. Once fully ready (after the prototype phase is through), the vehicles will be equipped with lithium-ion batteries that will let you drive up to 400 km on a single charge. The batteries will make use of fast-charge stations as well as home chargers. The top speed of the two Izera models will be distinctly family-friendly too; it won’t exceed 160 km per hour. But the acceleration, on the other hand, will let you experience some motorsport-like emotions ; the cars will reach 100 km per hour in less than 8 seconds! Also, some of the cars’ functions will be accessible via a dedicated smartphone app : Users will be able to download a dedicated app to their smartphone or another mobile device and remotely start air-conditioning when the car is charging. Additionally, it will have the option of selecting charging time and cycle to reduce the charging cost. From Izera - Polska marka aut elektrycznych | Milion powodów, by jechać dalej. It’s also worth mentioning that the Izera cars will be equipped with state-of-the-art driving assistance systems: FCW (forward collision warning system), BSW (blind spot detection system) and TSR (traffic-sign recognition system). All in all, it seems that Izera’s vehicles will guarantee high driving comfort . Affordable & eco-friendly Izera electric car, manufacturer: ElectroMobility Poland, photo: press materials, Izera - Polska marka aut elektrycznych | Milion powodów, by jechać dalej. At the unveiling of the prototypes, ElectroMobility Poland announced its plans to put the vehicles into mass production. This caused quite a bit of excitement amongst Polish car aficionados, as Poland hasn’t had a mass-produced domestic car since 2002 when the production of the venerable Polonez came to a halt. That old-school automobile was designed in the 1970s, and although it can sometimes still be seen in Polish streets, it belongs to a past era. Today ElectroMobility Poland is looking to build a car factory in the region of Silesia (the exact spot hasn’t been revealed), where the production of Izeras could start by 2023. The company wants to eventually manufacture 100,000 vehicles per year. Apart from the two models shown in Sokołów, there are plans for three other ones. Little is currently known about these additional models – apart from that they will all, of course, be electric and designed in a similar style to the first two. The prices of the new brand’s vehicles aren’t known yet, but they will supposedly be affordable enough for the average Polish family to purchase. Izera is also planning to export its cars to offer them to buyers outside of Poland. Those concerned with climate change may feel warmly toward the Izera brand. After all, if people switched from petrol cars to electric ones, there would be fewer car fumes contributing to the greenhouse effect: […] The amount of CO2 in the air is on a constant rise and this impacts the greenhouse effect – and consequently – climate change. CO2 is emitted by industrial plants, agriculture, the energy industry and also transportation. Scientists have found that the latter is accountable for about 14 percent of man-made CO2 emissions. Varsovia Car 1/11 Varsovia Concept Syrenka S201 AK Syrenka Syrena sport Wratislavia Polonez Izera Vosco Arrinera Hussarya Arrinera Hussarya GT

Is it possible to recharge an electric car without a garage or a drive? I only have on street parking, will this be an issue?

Is it possible to recharge an electric car without a garage or a drive? I only have on street parking, will this be an issue? Well, the simple answer is yes, it is an issue. Li-Ion batteries simply need time to charge, they cannot be filled up like a gas tank. There is a simple way around this problem - they have to be charged while the car is standing around, doing nothing. So the solution of this problem is - there has to be a charger where you can plug in and get the car charged while you do other business. Probably the best alternative is at your workplace. If you don’t drive much, even a 230V 16A outlet, capable to deliver up to some 3.2 kW might be enough. Another possibility: a Type 2 charger. They are capable to deliver up to 22 kW, but there the limiting factor is most probably the onboard charger in the car, capable to take in most cases some 6–7 kW. The exception are Tesla Model 3 Long Range, Model S, Model X and Audi e-Tron, capable of charging at 11 kW or more. You need to examine if that is an option for you since you don’t want wasting your time, waiting for your car to charge. The last option are some rapid-chargers, placed in cities, mostly they are placed at some shopping malls. In most cases they are 50 kW CCS/CHAdeMO or (a few) Tesla Urban Chargers (up to 72 kW). Those are capable to charge your car in some 30–40 minutes to a pretty high state of charge, some 80% or even more; once you go beyond that, the charging speed significantly drops due to battery limitations, as a result you are wasting time of some other customer who might want/need it too. If there are some in your town? Great. If you don’t have neither option - it is simply not the time for you to buy an EV. Sorry.

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