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Most expensive electric vehicles on the road in 2021 Electric vehicles are booming. Shortened supply chains, making parts in-house, and advanced battery technologies have significantly helped manufacturers lower the costs of their electric vehicles. Consumers may soon see multiple EVs for sale under $30,000, which is exciting. But let’s forget about all of that promise right now, and visit the other end of the spectrum. What are some of the most expensive electric vehicles you can buy? Below is a list of what’s currently out there, and what EVs will soon be available for big bucks. Why are electric vehicles so expensive? We can chat all day about this topic, but that might be better suited for its own post. There are many factors at play in the pricing of electric vehicles these days. Supply chains, assembly lines, R&D can all play some part in the MSRP of an electric vehicle before its first sale. Probably the most notable factor today is the cost of batteries. Battery packs are vital to the longevity and performance of any electric vehicle, but they are expensive. Developments in battery technology as well as swapping practices have significantly helped lower the cost of EVs in recent years. However, current battery components are gathered and produced by a select group of manufacturers, like in China for instance. The price of importing multiple resources and parts from overseas, adds to the overall price an automaker must charge consumers to make a profit. Another huge factor is the overall luxury and performance of an EV. Like traditional ICE vehicles, you can purchase something to get you to the grocery store and back, for much less money than a vehicle with power plus all the bells and whistles. The vehicles mentioned below come with plenty of pricey features, even at their most standard models. Most expensive electric vehicles currently available First, we will start with the electric vehicles you can go out and… more fittingly, log on and buy right now. Depending on what country you live in of course. To be clear, this list is the most expensive consumer EVs today. There are plenty of electric supercars out there that cost much more, but they’re not exactly prevalent on roads and highways. This list is a bit more realistic and we will follow up with those exotics in another post. To help build vital anticipation, we will start with the most affordable of the most expensive options, and ascend upward from there. Keep in mind that the prices provided are the MSRPs and do not include any state or federal incentives, upgrades, or customizations unless specifically noted. All prices are accurate at the time of posting, and we will update them as they change. Prices also do not include additional fees for destination and documentation. Tesla Model Y Performance What would a top EV countdown be without a Tesla mention, right? With overdue refreshes to Tesla’s veteran Model S and Model X underway, the Model Y is currently the automaker’s most expensive option available right now. That being said, the Model Y still remains quite affordable compared to the acts to follow below. Tesla’s newest EV began deliveries nearly a year ago and has already seen impressive worldwide sales. The dual-motor Performance trim, which prioritizes speed and acceleration over range, currently starts at a purchase price of $60,990. This does not include any add-ons such as exterior color, interior trim, or full self-driving (FSD) capabilities. Jaguar I-Pace HSE Next is legacy automaker Jaguar’s all-electric offering in the I-Pace SUV. The High-Standard Equipment or HSE trim of the I-Pace offers additional driver assistance. This includes blind spot assist, 360-degree cameras, and high-speed emergency braking. That is also why it costs $11,000 more than the standard I-Pace and makes our list one of the priciest out there right now. The Jaguar I-Pace HSE starts at $80,900 and can go higher as you customize it with features like leather interiors and cold climate packs. NIO ES8 Signature Edition For our third exorbitant vehicle on the list, we venture overseas to the surging EV market in China. NIO has quickly used its quality vehicles and battery swapping technology to earn the title of the “Tesla of China.” The fact that Tesla also competes in the Chinese market technically makes it the Tesla of China, but that’s beside the point! The automaker has seen its ups and downs since a public offering in the NYSE in 2018. However, it has persevered and established itself as a major electric force in China looking to expand globally in the coming years. NIO currently offers three electric SUVs and recently announced an impressive ET7 sedan. We’re not here to chat about that though. Our focus is on the Signature Edition version of NIO’s ES8 SUV. This EV costs ¥566,000 (~$87,600) with the six-seat interior selected. For perspective, that’s ¥196,000 (~$30,000) more than what the Tesla Model Y performance is selling for in China. Porsche Taycan Turbo S Topping our list of the most expensive EVs currently available is the Turbo S version of Porsche’s Taycan. The internationally known sports car manufacturer has presented the Taycan as its first all-electric offering. So far the hype has been immense. After originally presenting the higher-end Taycan trims, customers can now purchase their own electric Porsche for only $80,000! If you have more money from all that bitcoin you’ve been squirreling away, then the Taycan Turbo S might be what you’re looking for. That is if you’re looking for one of the most expensive EVs on the planet right now. The Porsche Taycan Turbo S starts an MSRP of $185,000. Yes, that’s $105,000 more than that boring, standard Taycan we just bragged about. Most expensive electric vehicles coming soon Now that we’ve knocked out a few of the vehicles you can order right from the very smart device you’re currently on, let’s focus on what’s to come. 2021 shines like a beacon of hope after a tumultuous year prior, and that is no different for EVs. Below is a list of some of the most expensive electric vehicles currently scheduled to hit roads this year. Many of the automakers below have multiple vehicle offerings, or at the very least trim alternatives also debuting in 2021. However, to save space and let you get on with your day, we have selected a few of the pricier options for you to peruse and begin saving for. To see all the MSRPs for each model, we have compiled a table for you at the bottom. Rivian R1S Launch Edition Rivian is one of the EV manufacturers with a lot to gain in 2021. Backed by Ford Motors and Amazon, Rivian looks to make a major dent in the electric SUV space, specifically for the outdoorsy consumer. Its first two flagships EVs are scheduled to begin delivering this summer, starting with the R1T pickup in June. The seven-seat R1S SUV is set for August, and its Launch Edition trim starts at a purchase price of $77,500. We are focusing on the R1S over the R1T simply because its starting price for the Launch Edition is $2,500 more. Regardless of Launch Edition price or Rivian model, those trims are already fully reserved. Other trims are scheduled to deliver in 2022. In the meantime, Rivian looks to expand in the United States in retail and eventually establish a $50 billion IPO later this year. Tesla Model S Plaid+ Again, what would an electric vehicle list be without a shoutout to Tesla? There are multiple spots Tesla vehicles could fit on this list, but we’re talking most expensive this time. That means we have to mention the most expensive Tesla to date, the Model S Plaid+. After teasing Tesla acolytes for months, the automaker finally debuted the much anticipated Plaid powertrain last fall. Plaid’s initial numbers (both performance and price) were quite astonishing. With the aforementioned refresh to the Model S, the Plaid powertrain has now been split into Model S Plaid and Plaid+. The top speed and acceleration of this tri-motor trim remain the same. However, the Plaid+ promises a mile range of 520+ miles on a single charge. That is compared to the 390-mile range on the standard Plaid. While the Plaid is scheduled to deliver in August or September at a price of $119,990, the Plaid+ will be a longer wait… and a larger hit to your wallet. According to Tesla’s website, the Model S Plaid+ will start at a purchase price of $149,990 and does not include any customizations, add-ons, or FSD capabilities. This trim was originally listed as late 2021 for a delivery date but has now been pushed to mid-2022. Audi RS e-Tron GT Despite a global pandemic’s efforts to hamper the automobile market, Audi found success in 2020 with its e-Tron SUV. While the e-Tron itself does not make our list of the most expensive electric vehicles, the freshly announced Audi e-Tron GT certainly does. Audi first unveiled the e-Tron GT concept a few years ago, but only recently debuted the performance sedan to the world… at least officially. In addition to the e-Tron GT, Audi will also be delivering the even quicker RS e-Tron GT. This is the electric vehicle chosen for our list of most expensive. That’s because it starts at a price of $139,900. Both versions of the e-Tron GT are expected to hit dealerships in the U.S. this summer. Lucid Motors Air Dream Edition Last and actually most, is Lucid Motors’ upcoming Air sedan. Lucid first made major waves in the EV world with its Air prototype challenging Tesla’s Model S Plaid on the track. The American automaker now looks to deliver its first EV, the Air sedan in 2021. The first trim available also happens to be its most expensive – the Air Dream Edition. Lucid Motors’ debut EV will enter the market at a whopping $169,000 before any incentives, or add-ons. The Air Dream Edition was currently slated to deliver this spring followed by two, less expensive Air trims in 2021. There is also a standard version of the Air called Pure scheduled to debut in 2022. Now, Lucid has pushed the Dream Edition delivery to the second half of 2021. You may be able to experience a Lucid Studio soon to get a closer look too. The automaker is looking to expand its retail presence in the U.S. before the Air starts delivering. Electric vehicles sorted by the most expensive Electric Vehicle MSRP (USD) Release Date Porsche Taycan Turbo S $185,000 Available Lucid Air Dream Edition $169,000 Second half of 2021 Porsche Taycan Turbo $150,900 Available Tesla Model S Plaid+ $139,990 Mid 2022 Audi RS e-tron GT $139,900 Summer 2021 Lucid Air Grand Touring $139,000 Second half 2021 TBC Bollinger Motors B1 $125,000 Late 2021 Bollinger Motors B2 $125,000 Late 2021 Tesla Model S Plaid $119,990 Aug/Sept 2021 Tesla Model X Plaid $119,990 Jan/Feb 2022 Bollinger Motors Chassis Cab $110,000 Late 2021 Porsche Taycan 4S $103,800 Available Audi e-tron GT $99,900 Summer 2021 Mercedes-Benz EQS $113,000 (est.) Fall 2021 Lucid Air Touring $95,000 Late 2021 Tesla Model X Long Range $89,990 May/June 2021 NIO ES8 Signature Edition (six seats) ~$87,600 Available* (China) Jaguar I-Pace HSE $80,900 Available Tesla Model S Long Range $79,990 Available Porsche Taycan $79,900 Available Rivian R1S Launch Edition $77,500 August 2021 BMW iX3 $77,500 Available* Jaguar I-Pace SE $76,250 Available Mercedes-Benz EQV $76,000 Available* Rivian R1T Launch Edition $75,000 June 2021 NIO EC6 Signature Edition ~$72,500 Available* (China) NIO ES6 Signature Edition ~$72,500 Available* (China) Tesla Cybertruck Tri Motor $69,900 Late 2021 Jaguar I-Pace S $69,850 Available Audi e-tron Sportback $69,100 Available Mercedes-Benz EQC $67,900 Available* Audi e-tron SUV $65,900 Available Tesla Model Y Performance $60,990 Available Ford Mustang Mach-E GT $60,500 Summer 2021 Polestar 2 $59,900 Available Ford Mustang Mach-E First Edition $58,300 Available Mercedes-Benz EQA $57,750 Available* Tesla Model 3 Performance $55,990 Available Volvo XC40 Recharge $53,990 Available Lordstown Motors Endurance $52,500 Available BMW i3s w/ range extender $51,500 Available Tesla Cybertruck Dual Motor $49,900 Late 2021 Ford Mustang Mach-E CA Route 1 Edition $49,800 Available BYD Han $49,000 Available* (China) Tesla Model Y Long Range $48,990 Available BMW i3 w/ range extender $48,300 Available BMW i3s $47,650 Available Ford Mustang Mach-E Premium $47,000 Available Tesla Model 3 Long Range $45,990 Available BMW i3 $44,450 Available Nissan Leaf SL Plus $43,920 Available Ford Mustang Mach-E Select $42,895 Available Nissan Leaf SV Plus $40,470 Available Volkswagen ID.4 $39,995 Available Tesla Model Y Standard Range $39,990 Available Kia Nero EV $39,090 Available Nissan Leaf S Plus $38,220 Available Hyundai Kona Electric $37,390 Available Chevy Bolt (2021) $36,500 Available Tesla Model 3 Standard Range Plus $35,490 Available Nissan Leaf SV $34,910 Available Chevy Bolt EUV LT (2022) $33,995 Summer 2021 Hyundai Ioniq Electric $33,045 Available Chevy Bolt 1LT (2022) $31,995 Summer 2021 Nissan Leaf S $31,620 Available MINI Cooper Electric Hard Top 2-Door $29,900 Available Kandi NEV K23 $22,499 Available Kandi NEV K27 $15,499 Available * – Not available in the U.S.
Apparently many makers already have. Tesla in at number 6 and 10 in this evaluation. Top 12 Best Electric Cars (2019 Update): UK Market Guide • Motorway Top 12 Best Electric Cars in 2019 When talking about the best electric cars, you’ll rarely finish the discussion without the word ‘Tesla’ popping up mid conversation. Yes we all love Tesla and there’s no doubting the quality of their cars, but many people don’t realise there are now plenty of incredible (and often more affordable) Tesla alternatives on the market. We’ve created this guide to cover all the best electric cars to buy in 2019, including a couple of the best new Tesla models for good measure. The best electric cars are reviewed below: Jaguar I-Pace Hyundai Kona Electric Kia e-Niro Mercedes EQC BMW i3 Tesla Model 3 Volkswagen e-Golf Audi E-Tron Quattro Renault Zoe Tesla Model X Nissan Leaf Hyundai Ionic 1. Jaguar I-PACE The recent release of Jaguar’s brand new electric ‘I-PACE’ model has taken the industry by storm. It’s being hyped as the best of a new breed of uncompromising electric vehicles which not only takes on its fossil fuel predecessor, but outperforms it. One of the first electric SUVs, it not only trumps the original F-PACE which it supersedes, but it’s also in strong competition with Tesla’s Model X (also a stand-out electric SUV). The I-PACE is hands down the strongest Tesla alternative on the market. The Tesla Model X will set you back a minimum of £79,000, whereas the Jag I-PACE starts at just £63,000. But how does it actually stand up to the Tesla? Jaguar’s new I-PACE electric is taking on the Tesla Model X Very well it seems. Auto Express have suggested the I-PACE can transform the Jaguar brand – this is high praise indeed… But considering the car’s luxury feel, spacious interior and futuristic additional features (there’s a setting that allows you to replace the absence of engine noise) we feel comments like this are well deserved. Not only that, but it has a top speed of 125 mph. It’s no slouch. To conclude, it’s the first electric car to really take on the Model X and survive on all fronts. If you are going down the electric SUV route, it’s an important vehicle to consider. Price: starts at £58,500 (with Government grant) or £63,000 (without) Distance on a full charge: 298 miles Advantages: Impressive top speed Plush exterior Spacious interior Disadvantages: Expensive A bumpy ride at low speeds 2. Hyundai Kona Electric In early 2018, the Hyundai Kona Electric became known as something of a game changer in the auto industry. Some industry experts called it the first of a ‘second generation’ of electric cars, combining excellent range with a low cost. This thing will do 300 miles on one charge. That’s impressive. Before its release, you had to pay upwards of £60,000 to own a new car that will go that far before needing a re-juice. The Hyundai Kona Electric starts at around £30,000 – at just half the price of the Jaguar iPace, you can see why they’re calling it a game changer! The 2018 Hyundai Kona Electric in all its efficient, long range glory Range aside, at a weight of 1.7 tonnes, it’s a bit heavy and not the most practical car – and it doesn’t feel quite as fast as many other slicker EVs. But it’s got all the features you’d want in 2019 – including a charging pad with higher-end models. The handling isn’t the best but it’s comfortable, and with 300 miles of range for £30,000 it’s generally hard to quibble! This one should definitely be on your short list. Price range: from £25,000 Distance on a full charge: 200-300 miles Advantages: Futuristic looks Excellent value Incredibly high mileage for the price Disadvantages: Poor ride, mediocre handling and it’s heavy Less spacious and more impractical that the iPace and Tesla Model X Expensive to service and insure 3. Kia e-Niro The new fully-electric Kia e-Niro has the potential to completely change the electric car market in the same way as the Hyundai Kona Electric has. In fact the Kia E-Niro shares many components with its Hyundai compatriot. For example its motors and batteries are identical. Kia claims it will do an impressive official range of 282 miles between charges and all that at a price that’s around half the cost of many of its rivals… £32.995 to be exact. In real world driving conditions the Kia managed 253 miles in one charge – a staggering result. That’s further than a Tesla Model S, and double the VW e-Golf (which is in the same price bracket). The ride is impressive. You’ll get a smooth, easy drive with plenty of punch from the 201bhp electric motor. Handling will never be quite as good as a petrol or diesel equivalent (mainly because of the heavy electric motor) but this electric Kia handles more than well enough around corners and in town. The Kia e-Niro could be a game changer in the industry due to its high mileage range and low cost. Winner! So what is the difference between this and the Hyundai Kona? Well for a start the handling is slightly better (even though Kia is slightly heavier). The interior of the Kia is slightly higher quality than the Kona too and you’ll get a better driving position. There’s also more space in the back seats. For the price it’s very hard to argue that the Kia E-Niro shouldn’t be on your wishlist. The downside is that at the time of writing (March 2019), the Kia E-Niro isn’t actually available on the market to buy. Though we can expect to see it on roads towards the end of the year. A winner. Price range: starts at £32.995 (depending on spec/ finance choice) Distance on a full charge: claimed 282 miles, real world 253 miles! Advantages: Bargain price! 7 year Kia warranty Quiet Incredible range! Disadvantages: Average performance, average handling Heavy car 4. Mercedes EQC The Mercedes EQC is the first in an all-electric range coming from Mercedes in 2019 . It’s a totally bespoke, built-for-purpose electric vehicle – not a re-boot of an existing model. The EQC should be able to get you a whopping 280 miles on a full charge and the battery can be charged from flat to 80% full in just 40 minutes. It has two electric motors (for both sets of wheels) and will do 0-60 in just 5.2 seconds. As well as being speedy, it’s worth noting that this is a super-luxurious model, as you’d expect from Mercedes. It has ‘metallic textiles’ and inside it looks like something straight out of a futuristic sci-fi film. Not surprisingly, it is not cheap. It’s likely to cost you from around £55,000 to £75,000 with added specs, trims and other options. The Mercedes EQC at the Paris Motor Show 2018. Hello future! It’s more expensive than the Hyundai Kona Electric of course, but given you get two crystal-clear Mercedes ‘infotainment screens’ and speech recognition software built-in, it’s probably more than worth it to feel like you’re living in the future. It’s amazing to look at too. Bonus. Price range: from £55,000 Distance on a full charge: 250-300 miles Advantages: Luxury exterior and interior Spacious (thanks to being an SUV-style vehicle) 2 x electric engines for speed and performance Disadvantages: Expensive There may be limited stock in early 2019 5. BMW i3 If any electric car can credibly described as a ‘Tesla killer’ it would be this one. Top Gear named it the best small premium EV you can buy and you can see why. Its stunning looks never fail to impress. The i3 has been around for more than four years now, yet still manages to look forward thinking. You’ll get to 0-62mph in 7.3 seconds and reach a top speed just shy of 100mph (93mph to be precise). BMW’s flagship BMW i3, one of the very best electric cars to buy in 2019 There are various models available, some with more oomph under the hood and others with more range. With the new and improved i3S (Sport Edition) due out soon, the i3 has to be top of the pile of the best electric cars. Price range: £30,925 – £46,595 Distance on a full charge: 80 – 125 miles Advantages: Speed Build quality Futuristic looks Disadvantages: Expensive to service and insure Poor low speed ride 6. Tesla Model 3 The Tesla model 3 is the electric car everyone is talking about. Stunning, futuristic and reasonably priced, this electric is a smaller, cheaper (half the price) version of the Model X (which we’ve also reviewed here). It is a vital part of the Tesla’s master plan to provide and sell an ecosystem of sustainable products – but there’s a small spanner in the works. They won’t be widely available in the UK and Europe until at least mid-2019. That’s a lot of waiting around… Tesla’s latest – the ‘Model 3’ That being said, there are still a fair few to buy on the market (whether new or used) and Tesla recently announced a successful ramp up in production. Not only that, but in October 2018, Elon Musk also suggested a newer, cheaper Model 3 may be just round the corner . All in all, there may be more available to purchase in 2019 than some auto pessimists suggested earlier in the year, so those waiting lists could be shorter than at first thought. But whatever the supply situation, the auto press has been singing the Model 3’s praises since it was first announced. This thing is quick, it’ll do 0-62mph in just 4.4 seconds while the more expensive P100D version does it in an amazing 2.7 seconds and it drives much better than many of its rivals. Not only that, but it drives up to 350 miles on a single charge which thumps many of its power-hungry rivals. It’s also full of cutting edge tech, you start the thing with a credit card you ‘wave around’ for a start! Another benefit to owning a Tesla is the potential for autonomous driving. An ‘autopilot’ option will give you all the cameras you’ll need in the future for some slick, autonomous functions. It may not be the cheapest or the most unique, but it’s still the one to beat for futuristic tech. Price range: £30,000 – £38,000 [TBC] Distance on a full charge: 300-350 miles Advantages: You’ll impress your friends! Full of tech (it’s a Tesla after all) Very quick Disadvantages: There could be a lengthy waiting list May draw unwanted attention Elon Musk may not be to everyone’s taste 7. Volkswagen e-Golf The historic e-Golf was the first ever VW Golf to drop the internal combustion engine and go 100% electric. If you have ever driven a petrol or diesel Golf you’ll know how solid, dependable and fun-to-drive they are. The electric version doesn’t differ from a regular Golf too much, other than the fact it’s got a 24.2kW lithium ion battery between the axles. Going electric gives you speedier acceleration, but generally a lower top speed (87mph for this Golf). VW’s eGolf. An updated electric design for an ever-popular model All the internal goodies are top notch, as we’ve come to expect from the Volkswagen Golf range . A sturdy mid-range electric winner! Price range: £17,570 – £34,095 Distance on a full charge: 100 – 118 miles Advantages: Comfortable ride and handling Practical Cheaper to run than the BMW i3 Disadvantages: High monthly PCP payments Slightly dreary interior 8. Audi E-Tron Quattro The Audi E-Tron Quatro (not officially on the market until early ‘ish’ 2019) is without doubt an electric car you should have on your radar. It’s Audi’s flagship electric SUV, taking on the Jaguar I-PACE and Tesla’s Model X. Its 248-mile real-world range means it comes in at a little under the Model X’s roughly 300 mile range but with a charging time of less than 30 minutes on 150kW you won’t need to stop long to go further. The Audi E-Tron Quattro (Coming in 2019) The E-Tron will manage 0-62mph in under 6 seconds and has a top speed of 124mph, like many electrics it’s extremely nippy off the mark – especially for an SUV of this size and weight. It also comes with a “Range Mode” which will allow you to reduce the electricity consumption and travel further by taking power away from things like the air conditioning (not required much outside of summer in the UK). Advantages: Be an owner of the first ever Audi electric Audi build quality Full of tech Good range Disadvantages: Not released until Jan 2019 Not fully tested and reviewed yet 9. Renault Zoe We’ve chosen to look at the Renault Zoe electric car as they start at just £14,245 (with a Government grant) making it the cheapest EV on the market in the UK. The only downside to that low initial cost is the slightly odd fact that you have to lease the battery at an additional cost. Renault’s Zoe, the budget-friendly electric car for 2019 You can buy the car outright (Zoe i model) but it’ll set you back more upfront. The benefit to a lease however is that Renault will replace the battery free of charge if the range drops below 75% of what it was when bought new. Quite an attractive offer with anyone familiar with owning an old mobile phone. The Zoe has the biggest driving range of any sub 30K EV so if range is a worry, the Zoe could be for you. Price range: £14,245 – £31,215 (depending on spec/ finance choice) Distance on a full charge: 96 (basic) – 178 miles (top of the range) Advantages: Very low running costs Battery replacement guarantee Quiet Great range Disadvantages: Average performance, poor brake feel Battery lease agreement may put off some Dull interior 10. Tesla Model X The Tesla Model X is one of Elon Musk’s most successfully adopted electric cars yet. It was designed to crush the opposition in the SUV/ MPV markets and during its three-or-so-year-reign it did a pretty good job. It’s been around since December 2015. Back then there were basically no rivals in the market, but now we have direct competitors like the Jaguar i-Pace, Audi E-Tron Quattro and even Tesla’s own Model 3. So how does the Model X stand up now? Well, the new 100D version sill packs a punch! For a start, the falcon wing doors will always give it a wow factor and for that alone, it feels like something out of Back to the Future (available to buy in the present)… Tesla’s popular ‘Model X’ It’s super-quiet to drive, like most electrics and has HUGE punch on the acceleration front – reaching 0-60mph in a blistering 5.2 seconds. For a car that weighs 200kg, it’s seriously impressive. Again, all new Tesla’s come equipped with Tesla Autopilot (one of the best driving assistance packages on the market). Thinking about stopping distance? Tesla has you covered by locking in automation to slow you down if required. It can also change lanes for you. Still a contender then… The only (and perhaps the only) downside is the price… Price range: from £79,000 Distance on a full charge: 250 – 350 miles Advantages: Impressive falcon doors Smooth drive Great range Disadvantages: High cost Doors can be awkward 11. 2018 Nissan Leaf WhatCar? Have named the Nissan Leaf their Electric Car of the Year for 2018 and it’s hard to argue with them. Now in it’s second generation, the original Leaf was launched back in 2010 – making it the world’s first mass-market EV model. Top of the tree of electric cars in 2019? The Nissan Leaf There have been many improvements made since the first generation edition. The new massive battery range sits at a proven 168 miles and the engine produces much more power at 150bhp. Price: £21,990 (Including Government grant) Distance on a full charge: between 168 – 235 miles (top of the range) Advantages: Cheap to own Very quiet and smooth drive Spacious Disadvantages: Boxy design is a bit over-used and boring Not many options beyond the standard spec Awkward driving position 12. 2018 Hyundai Ioniq Hyundai may not have been the first brand that popped into your head when thinking about electric cars, but they should be considered. The Ioniq is key to Hyundai’s plan to produce a range of 22 green cars as soon as 2020. This model is also available as a petrol/ electric and plug-in petrol electric hybrids, but it’s the fully electric model we’re focused on here. Hyundai? Not a brand normally associated with electric cars, but the Ioniq is a great fresh pick for 2019 This car has a modest maximum range of 174 miles and a super-smooth feel and ride, but it can be a bumpy drive when dealing with rough roads. Price: £28,995 (Including Government grant) Distance on a full charge: between 168 – 235 miles (top of the range) Advantages: Plush exterior and interior Spacious Low running costs Disadvantages: Options on specs are limiting A bumpy ride on less-smooth roads No ultra fast charging You may disagree with their evaluation but the sheer number of electric vehicles on sale and in the pipeline is quite amazing. Also in my case I have a VW and Skoda agent 10 minutes walk away, my nearest Tesla centre is 145 miles away.
Future Cars Worth Waiting For 2021-2025 Our sneak peeks of the most promising cars, trucks, and SUVs of the next few years. Even in the age of next-day delivery, self-checkout, and gigabit internet, some things can't be rushed. The cars, trucks, and SUVs seen here won't reach dealer lots for anywhere from a few months to a few years. Some of them are about to roll down the assembly line. Others haven't emerged from the design studio yet. We're telling you about them now, though, because these are the vehicles that will matter, regardless of how many boring crossovers automakers puke out. These are worth the wait. This video will give us information about future cars. 2021 Alfa Romeo GTV It's difficult not to love Alfa Romeo's Giulia Quadrifoglio. In spite of the sports sedan's tragic reliability record, it's still an absolute joy to drive and looks incredible. Who wouldn't want that in even sexier form, like, say, a two-door coupe? Good news! One is on its way, and it will resurrect the iconic GTV name and add electrification to the Quadrifoglio's 505-hp twin-turbo V-6. Expect up to 600 horsepower. 2021 Alfa Romeo Tonale The upcoming Alfa Romeo Tonale promises to be a rare beauty in a sea of luxury-subcompact crossovers. Plus it's Alfa Romeo's first hybrid model. Previewed by a concept model at last year's Geneva auto show, the production version should arrive later this year, starting around $35,000. 2024 Aston Martin Vanquish Aston Martin's next Vanquish will be a mid-engine supercar targeting the defining dream machines of the moment—cars such as the Ferrari F8 Tributo, Lamborghini's Huracán replacement, and the McLaren 720S and 765LT. Previewed by a concept car at the 2019 Geneva auto show (pictured), the Vanquish should start just north of $300,000 when it arrives in 2023. 2021 Audi e-Tron GT Audi's electric e-Tron lineup grows for 2021, with the shapely e-Tron GT joining today's e-Tron (no name, just e-Tron) crossover. There's no dancing around it: the GT is aimed squarely at Tesla's Model S. Audi is hoping it will deliver more than 250 miles of driving range and nearly 600 horsepower from a pair of electric motors (one per axle). Underneath its Blade Runner exterior hides, the same J1 architecture developed for fellow Volkswagen Group member Porsche, for its Taycan EV. 021 Audi Q4 e-Tron The Audi Q4 e-Tron is smaller and cheaper than the e-Tron and e-Tron Sportback, and it's aimed at the core of the crossover market. The Q4 e-Tron was initially previewed by a concept car (pictured) shown at the 2019 Geneva auto show. It will be the fourth electric Audi to come stateside but the first to use VW's MEB architecture designed exclusively for electric vehicles. It, too, will offer a slightly sleeker Sportback version. 2024 BMW i8 M BMW is working on a follow-up to the plug-in-hybrid i8 halo car, which in and of itself never really lived up to expectations. Previewed by the 2019 BMW Vision M Next concept car, this yet-to-be-named replacement (we've taken to calling it the i8 M) should place greater emphasis on performance than its predecessor did. It could also set the Bimmer world on fire with its retro M1-inspired style—it could have rear louvers, people! 2022 Chevrolet Corvette Z06 The upcoming Chevy Corvette Z06 will be the first of several upcoming ultra-high-performance variants of the C8 Corvette. We expect it to go on sale in early 2021 as a 2022 model, starting at about $85,000. It will use a naturally aspirated DOHC 32-valve 5.5-liter V-8. Plus, it has a flat-plane crank, just like a Ferrari V-8. It should rev to between 8500 and 9000 rpm, spit out 600-plus horsepower, and shriek like something from Ferrari. 2022 Ferrari Purosangue SUV Ferrari is finally taking the leap and building an SUV. For a brand that built its reputation on racing (cars, that is), this new project is quite the departure. For now, the creation is being referred to by the Purosangue name, which is Italian for "thoroughbred," and will go up against the likes of the Bentley Bentayga, Lamborghini Urus, and Rolls-Royce Cullinan—if not in pure performance, at least in price. 2022 Ford Fusion Active Selling a station wagon in an American car market infatuated with SUVs is a risky play for a manufacturer. But once Ford kills off the Fusion sedan later this year or early next year, a lifted version of that stigmatized-yet-highly-practical type of vehicle will soon be as close as shoppers will come to finding a new family car in a Blue Oval showroom. Enter the Ford Fusion Active, which we've seen in spy photos and leaked images so far. 2022 Ford Maverick In a move that's sure to shake up the truck establishment, Ford is planning a third pickup model that will be smaller than the mid-size Ranger. Built on the same unibody platform as the Escape and Bronco Sport crossovers, the Maverick could be a true compact truck the likes of which we haven't seen in some time. It's slated to arrive later in 2021 or in early 2022, possibly with a starting price in the low-$20,000 range. 2022 GMC Hummer EV In an amazing twist of fate, General Motors' gas-guzzling middle-finger-flying Hummer brand, discontinued in 2010, is poised to make a comeback for 2022 as an all-electric sub-brand of GMC. The GMC Hummer EV SUT pickup truck offers up to 1000 horsepower and GMC claims it's capable of blasting from zero to 60 mph in just 3.0 seconds. It's set to go on sale at the end of 2021 in loaded First Edition form, with an SUV version to follow. 2022 Honda Civic Type R Honda confirmed that a new Civic Type R is on the way, and it should have a more mature look as previewed by a prototype of the 11th-generation Civic sedan. The second red-badged Civic to arrive in the U.S. will have a more powerful turbocharged 2.0-liter four-cylinder under the hood—hopefully with a better soundtrack—mated to a six-speed manual gearbox, and Honda didn't rule out a quick-shifting dual-clutch transmission, either. We've heard rumors about a hybrid all-wheel-drive powertrain, but we think it's unlikely—at least at launch, which should be toward the end of 2021. 2023 Hyundai RM20 N Of all the newcomers to the mid-engine segment, no vehicle highlights the current sports-car zeitgeist quite like a mid-engine Hyundai, which could be called the RM20 N. When it arrives in two or three years, expect the Hyundai to bring mid-engine dynamics to a new level of affordability. As we understand it, the decision-makers in South Korea are still weighing whether their car should be a $40,000 Hyundai or a $70,000 Genesis. In our minds, there's no question. It's too soon for Genesis to challenge Corvettes and Porsches, but a proper sports car could validate both N and Hyundai. 2021 Hyundai Santa Cruz The Hyundai Santa Cruz is the automaker's foray into the pickup market. It follows Honda's approach rather than the formula that American manufacturers perfected. The unibody truck will be offered with a single bed length, a four-door crew cab, and a choice of four-cylinder engines. We expect to see Santa Fe's 2.4-liter and turbocharged 2.0-liter inline-four paired with an eight-speed automatic and all-wheel drive. 2022 Jaguar XJ Jaguar's full-size XJ sedan is getting old, but you wouldn't know it by looking at the seductive four-door. Time marches on, however, and Jaguar is looking to replace the XJ (however handsome it is now) with an all-new model for 2021. And Jag is going bold: The next XJ will be fully electric, with some 300 miles of driving range and DC fast charging. 2022 Jeep Grand Cherokee Early in 2021, Jeep will launch an entirely new Grand Cherokee. It likely won't make it into buyers' hands until later in the year, as production has been delayed. What those new owners will get is a Jeep based on a version of the Alfa Romeo Giorgio platform found under the Giulia sedan and Stelvio SUV. The Grand Cherokee will be significantly longer than the trim little Stelvio, though. Not only will the Jeep's wheelbase surpass the Alfa's 110.9 inches, we expect it to be longer than the current Grand Cherokee's 114.7 inches. Not only will be roomier than the outgoing model, but it will also offer a three-row version with up to seven seats, as pictured here in spy photos. 2022 Jeep Grand Wagoneer Jeep is bringing back the iconic Wagoneer nameplate for a new full-size SUV offering. Shown so far in concept form, the Wagoneer, and Grand Wagoneer will compete with the likes of the Chevy Tahoe and Suburban. They will use a version of the Ram 1500's body-on-frame platform, with the Grand Wagoneer being the more luxurious version costing over $100,000 fully loaded. Three rows of seats will be standard, as will four-wheel drive. We expect V-6 and V-8 engine options along with hybrid and plug-in hybrid variants. 2023 Land Rover Defender 80 The upcoming Defender 80 is a new baby Land Rover set to be positioned below the recently revived Defender in the brand hierarchy. If it reaches the U.S. market, it could provide a more affordable entry point to the off-road-oriented Defender range. U.K. media reports have named it the 80—given that Land Rover calls the two- and four-door Defenders the 90 and the 110, respectively—although there is no confirmation of that. 2022 Lexus LQ Lexus is still lacking the modern, high-end SUV that virtually every other luxury vehicle maker has to offer affluent shoppers. The upcoming Lexus LQ, which will serve as a sleek range-topping crossover, should address that shortcoming. Previewed by the LF-1 Limitless concept (pictured), the longitudinal-engine LQ should share key structural elements with the LS sedan. It also should share its powertrains, including the 416-hp twin-turbo V-6 and its 354-hp hybrid powertrain. An F performance model might even pack a twin-turbo V-8 good for 600-plus horsepower. Maserati MC20 The upcoming MC20 is a mid-engine reminder that Maserati exists. Rather than a successor to the ultrarare, hyper-expensive MC12, the MC20 is a run-of-the-mill six-figure Italian sports car offered in both coupe and convertible forms. Maserati promises that the MC20 marks the start of a new phase in the brand's history, which it desperately needs if its vehicles are going to be relevant again. Maserati recently released technical details about the MC20's twin-turbo V-6 engine, which will produce 621 horsepower.
Short answer: yes, of course the Model 3 will succeede, this doesn't change anything in Model 3 future. Let's face it: the main problem of Tesla Model 3 was not the 500,000 reservations long waiting list or the production speed - it was the anticipated waiting time. Some people jumped off the train and bought - the Model S. But in my opinion quite many are waiting for the base $35k model, maybe with some options, but whatever. Since Tesla pushes the advanced model 3 that costs around 48-60k, their deliveries will have to wait few additional weeks, for the last ones who made their reservations could be even a bit more. Yes, Tesla managed to ramp up the weekly production to 5000 cars per week and will probably hover around that number for some time; could be 6000, but let's be conservative for a moment. That's 5,000 x 52 = 260,000 per year. Probably 300,000 in the next year. But there are still 400,000 reservations. You do the calculation. Tesla is sold out almost up to the beginning of 2020. And then when the cars start arriving also to the international market (India, for example, isn't covered at all, yet) and are actually seen on the streets, I am sure that Tesla's Model 3 sales are secured for 4-5 years in the future - at least. I'd say more, but I won't over-speculate. And the Model 3 standard is head on head with its competition (Chevrolet Bolt, Hyundai Kona, Nissan Leaf 2019 E-plus), but excels on many points and it will be cheaper. And if some performances wouldn't match, Tesla could easily release an upgraded battery version when they are no match anymore. Tesla is starting to build a factory in Shanghai, China, to cover the East Asia market which is huge (China, Japan, S. Korea, Taiwan, probably also India in the future), but this plant won't be able to produce serious numbers of cars before 2021 and the production will be most probably split between the Model 3 and Model Y. I am sure that Tesla Model 3 sales have a bright future, especially because other cars: a) may be fancy, but are not in the same class (Jaguar iPace, Porsche Taycan, Audi E-Tron), b) have some serious design flaws (VW e-Golf, Nissan Leaf 40 kWh, Renault Zoe), c) are not produced in numbers that would be a serious competition to Tesla (like Hyundai-s, BMW i3 or Chevrolet Bolt) And I haven't seen any new car that would be announced for 2019 or 2020 that could out-compete the Model 3. Most that are announced are more a competition to the Model S or Model X. The only car that could be comparable in battery, price and availability will be the new Nissan Leaf 64 kWh E-plus, but by then Tesla will be ready. But when you make a close comparison of those two, the Leaf is no match. Yes, it's OK, it's good, but seriously, if you have to put the money on the table? No. Sorry, Nissan. Edit: Actually Tesla wants to get these numbers down! Who wants to have a waiting list of over one year or even much more! And beside Nissan there are few others that would want Tesla to go down too, of course the big three in Detroit and a few others (VW and other car makers) wouldn’t share a tear either. But Chevrolet & co., Tesla won’t go down. I actually expect it will make profits by the end of this year.
OK, we talk about the future. Mercedes will come out with the EQ C in 2020. Having a 80 kWh battery, it will be the a direct competitor to the Tesla Model X 75. Advantage? Luxury. Disadvantages? Less range, slower charging speed, most likely a higher consumption, comparable in charging only when the Ionity network is built and if it will offer CCS 2.0 ultra-rapid charge capability. Sorry, CCS 1.0 200A is significantly slower that Teslas Supercharger. The Model X is a 7-seater and additionally Tesla is continuously developing autonomous driving. Price? We don't know yet, but I bet a Mercedes won't be cheap. If Mercedes (as rumoured) will also make a 110 kWh version, the competitor is the Tesla Model X 100 and we have the same story again. Tesla Model X 100 is already built and the Mercedes in the far future of 2021 or 2022. Jaguar iPace? Good styling, better on unpaved roads than the (similarly priced) Model S 75. But the same story goes again: Tesla charges (a lot) faster, consumes (a lot) less, has more internal space. And it has the Autopilot and the Supercharger network. Audi is yet to be seen. I expect to see something between the iPace and the EQC. Edit: Audi e-Tron slightly outperforms the EQC and iPace, so it places itself between the Tesla Model X 75D and 100D. We have to wait for the prices and delivery / production numbers. Porsche Taycan? When it reaches the market, the competitor will be the Tesla Roadster 2 with it's big battery, range – and power. If Tesla (as promised) upgrades at least some Superchargers too, the Taycan will offer faster charging only on paper. But in performance? The Roadster will beat any roadworthy car on the planet - with maybe an exception of a handful of super-cars which cost ten times more, like some Bugatti or Koenigsegg, for example, in a single category - top speed. But you should know, at top speed they run out of fuel in less than 20 minutes too. Porsche Taycan will be left in the dust, even on a race track. But on the other side, yes, there can be better EVs made than Tesla is currently is making. Having some styling, features or convenience details. But when they will evenly match Tesla's cars in many categories, won't be worse in no one and be better in some others, you can be sure they will be a lot more expensive than Teslas. So better, regardless of price? Yes, some German manufacturers could produce better EVs by 2025, but since they are several years behind Tesla in development, they either won't offer all the features or they will be a lot more expensive. Probably both. But I am pretty sure no manufacturer will offer a better price/performance EV before 2030 - and match Teslas production numbers, which are currently about 40.000 of Model S and Model X (sold globally) and the Model 3 being well beyond 200.000 cars - per year. August 2018 YTD U.S. Passenger Car Sales Rankings – Best-Selling Cars In America Actually there could come some competition in the cost-effective class, but it will most likely come from Korea (Hyundai/Kia) or China (BYD and others).
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