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audi e tron short lease

บทความที่เกี่ยวข้อง audi e tron short lease

ยอดขายรถยนต์ไฟฟ้าในนอร์เวย์ พ่งสูงเกือบ 90% เอาชนะเครื่องยนต์ดีเซลและเบนซินที่แรกในโลก

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

พาชม 2020 Audi TT RS สีส้ม Pulse Orange 400 แรงม้า เจ้าของค่าตัว 5.299 ล้านบาท

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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

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แม้ว่าคู่แข่งมากหน้าหลายตาจะเดินหน้าเปิดตัวรถยนต์ไฟฟ้าบนแพลตฟอร์มของตัวเองกันอย่างต่อเนื่อง ไม่ว่าจะเป็น Audi

จับตา 10 รถใหม่เตรียมเปิดตัวปี 2021 รุกตลาดโลก หลายรุ่นเข้ามาขายเมืองไทยด้วย

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2021 Audi e-tron GT เตรียมบุกไทยปีนี้ พร้อมตระกูล RS อีกหลายรุ่น

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

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

รวมราคารถยนต์ไฟฟ้าในไทย ทุกรุ่นในปี 2021 ต้อนรับการมาของ ORA Good Cat

270 นิวตันเมตร ระยะทางการวิ่ง 217 กม. 2021 Lexus UX300eLexus UX 300 e

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

2035ซึ่งจะมีการแจ้งแผนออกมาในอีกไม่กี่เดือน พร้อมสถานะของโรงงานที่จะต้องเปลี่ยนไปผลิตแบบไฟ้าแบบเต็มตัวยอดขาย e-Tron

ดูเพิ่มเติม

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

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

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รีวิว Q&A audi e tron short lease

Why do young Norwegian-Pakistani men in Oslo drive such expensive cars?

Why do young Norwegian-Pakistani men in Oslo drive such expensive cars? (A2A) Thanks for asking, and since you are bearing the 409th name of Vishnu, Pranav, I will assume that you are of Indian descent? Surely, then you must be aware of the fact that it is not exactly taboo to flash your riches in Punjab, whether it be the Pakistani or the Indian part? Sikhs do it, Muslims do it, Hindus do it. When the first Pakistani guest workers arrived in Norway around 1970, they “all” came from the Lahore region. Lahore, the home of Lollywood, the richest city in Pakistan, the center of Pakistani science, technology, art and culture? But “our” Pakistanis were neither rich nor city folks. They came to find work and support their low-income families back home. Few had any education, some none at all. The first generation wore cheap tweed jackets, worked their asses off in cleaning, warehouses, factories, transport, junk food - it was actually the small Pakistani-owned chain of Malik’s which introduced the modern hamburger to Norway, which until then had been a flat, large meatball (karbonade) in a bun w/mustard and tomato ketchup, maybe added a sallad leaf for colour. The jumble sale/discount clothes signalled: “We are sending all the money we can back to our families in Pakistan.” They lived cheaply, often 4–6 guys in one small apartment, and they were hardly ever seen in the streets after work. They were not intending to stay. But, after some time, they discovered that they actually liked living in Norway. Wages were good, you could start your own business without having to bribe someone, great higher education was available for your children, health services were cheap and welfare generous, and if you had a steady job, you could buy yourself a rather spacious family apartment. So from 1975 family reunification became very popular. I have many Norwegian-Pakistani friends, and they may not like to hear it, but if you ask me, there is no demographic group in Norway more obsessed with social status than the Pakistani community. However, it is not really directed at Norwegian society as a whole. Quite the contrary. Norwegian-Pakistanis flash their riches to each other. Pakistan is a class society into the extreme. Social hierarchies are rigid. Compared to the great number of Pakistani poor, the rich of Pakistan can easily be compared to the English aristocracy when it comes to lifestyle. But while the English aristocracy’s social, cultural and political power has been reasonably gelded over time in England, the rich of Pakistan are also the powerful. It has been said that 22 families own most of the country. After the first generation of Pakistanis settled in Norway, as soon as they had children, they cast their eyes on education. I swear to you, there was a time in the 1980s, when every single Pakistani taxi driver “accidentially” told me while driving me somewhere, that his son was (btw!) studying law or medicine - beaming with pride. They couldn’t help themselves! Back home in Lahore, grandpa (baba) would start on a tour of his neighbours or call them to notify them that his grandson was becoming a doctor, a solicitor, a dentist! Celebrations were held, sweets were served. And yes, the car. Let’s not forget the car. Now, of course, Lahore is a well developed city, and there are thousands upon thousands of cars driving the streets there. But for a Norwegian-Pakistani who came from the poor countryside in the 1970s, owning your own car was completely out of reach. What was the greatest status symbol in the West in the 50s–70s? The car. Elvis Presley, James Dean, right? What greater social divide ever existed in the US than between, one the one hand, the rich kid whose dad bought him a sports car for his 18th birthday, and, on the other, the kid who still had to take the bus to work or school, or let mum or dad drive him there? Now, 1st generation Norwegian-Pakistani dad will most likely drive a moderately priced family Ford or a sturdy Volvo. But, hey, young 2nd generation son will want a Beemer or an Audi. “Relax, dad. When I become a doctor, I can afford a car like that. I will make twice of what you make as a subway train driver.” The frugal and hard-working dad may not like it, but he might indeed slip to baba in his next phone call home to Lahore, the fact that his son is actually driving an Audi A3 SportsBack E-tron Sport Business, whereupon the entire village will know it in days, and all will be very proud of their kin. Dad may shake his head and ask what’s wrong with a decent discount tweed suit, which he himself still wears (even with elbow patches), but young soon-to-be-a-stockbroker will want his Armani - and a nice watch. While studying, the young sons usually live at home. They work hard and study diligently, even overtime, some do indeed excel. They don’t drink, and not all of them smoke hashish, and not too excessive, anyway. Some of them also work part-time while studying. To lease a nice car in Norway is not all that expensive. 500 USD/month will do it. Two nights a week behind the counter of a 7-11 will cover it. Or a government student loan. If you have a brother or a friend who will share the monthly bill with you, all the better. The Norwegian-Pakistani gangsters were also fond of cars, but the police started impounding their Porches and Beemers. If you had a police record and drove a fancy car, the police would stop you on sight and ask how you were able to afford a 100 000 USD car while living on welfare. So the gangsta wheels period of the Norwegian underworld became fairly short-lived. No more hubcaps. Now, of course, not all Pakistanis are identical, neither are they a monolitic Norwegian social group. It takes all sorts. The 1st generation father of a Pakistani friend of mine loves his huge, slick Chevrolet AMCAR, and some young Pakistanis prefer to ride a bike or take the subway. Some, I’m sure, are environmentally concerned and simply don’t like cars. Others hang mostly with ethnic Norwegians, being more or less secular and “Norwegian” in life-style, and in the capital, few people aged 20–30 y o have a car, especially if they live in the inner city. But among the up-and-coming, especially if they come from families which still adhere mostly or to a large degree to Pakistani, not Norwegian customs and traditions, a nice car is a must. Besides, many girls are impressed by cars, right? In general, Pakistanis in Norway marry Pakistanis. If you for religious reasons don’t like going to clubs where alcohol is served, a nice car is a good alternative for a date with your prospective wife. Drive somewhere, have an icecream, maybe see a movie, stroll a bit in a park, kick some autumn leaves… Prospective father-in-law will appreciate it, including the car. “He’s going to be a real estate agent, daddy,” says the girl. “Look at his car. I will have a good life with him.” Pakistani dad sure don’t want no welfare client to marry his dear soon-to-be-a-pharmacist daughter. He himself works for a living, thank you very much, and has done so all his life, make no mistake about it! “Real estate, you said?” Anyway… I hope y’all will forgive this novelist for turning to a bit of fiction here. Sure, it may not be a bullseye answer, but I think I do come fairly close when I say it’s not Norwegian-Pakistanis who like nice cars. It’s Pakistanis. Ali, son of Lahori senator Ishaq Dar . And here are some of the young men of Lahore having a bit of automotive fun. More FACTS about Norway on my blog: NORWAY EXPLAINED: Your guide to Norway and Norwegians (to be updated)

Should Tesla be worried Audi built an electric concept car which will travel 0-60 in 2 seconds?

The concept car is worrisome, but it is the production e-tron that Tesla should be worried about. As a former Model X owner with an order for a first edition e-tron, let me explain. The $50,000 premium for a performance Model X or S is a gimmick. Yes, it's great to be the fastest car from the stoplight, but it is so fast that it is not practical. You get tunnel vision because your brain can only process what is front of you. This is only practical for short bursts of speed before it is dangerous. And it kills your electric range, much like burning a few gallons of gas racing away when the light turns green. The Model X is a wonderful suv. It is quiet, fast, and innovative. However, it is as wide as an F-150, the falcon wing doors are silly, the interior is spartan, there are a few rookie mistakes, and the build gaps are enormous, so the quality control is consistent with a new automaker. The Model 3 is outselling all other luxury sport sedans. Everyone wants an affordable Tesla. But what if they had started with the Model Y, a midsize SUV, which is what everyone really wants? The Model Y will debut after electric SUVs from Audi, Mercedes, Volvo, BMW, and even Hyundai and Kia. Huh? It will not be unique when it hits production. When our lease was up on the Model X, the customer loyalty efforts by Tesla consisted of an email asking me what I wanted to do next. That's it. I'd probably be in another X if the'd bothered to show me the improvements and ask for my business. I guess they're not too worried about Audi! Then the lease return was painful as they try and earn a bunch of more money through nickel and dime issues and undisclosed fees. Weak. So, I'm looking forward to the e-tron. Better size, better fit and finish, super nice interior, a vast dealer network, and no falcon wing doors!

Will "conventional" automakers ever match Tesla's electric vehicles?

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.

If it weren’t for Tesla, would major automakers have started developing their electric vehicles later?

If it weren’t for Tesla, would major automakers have started developing their electric vehicles later? Actually I think they would, but everything would go more like slow, evolutionary, baby steps path. City cars or short-range commuter cars. You know, Mistubishi iMiEV, Nissan Leaf, BMW i3, Renault ZOE. Or shortcuts like cars that were converted to electric, e.g. VW e-Golf and e-Up or /god forbid/ the Ford Focus with the big box for the battery in the trunk. It’s getting worse: compliance cars without rapid charging: Fiat 500e (a city car). And a car I cannot imagine it exists: a full sized family sedan, Honda Clarity with a length of 4,89 m - this almost matches Tesla Model S - with a laughable 25,5 kWh battery (Tesla offered until recently 75 or 100 kWh, now only the latter) - with no rapid charging. Charging time - at least 3,5 hours. And a 89 miles EPA range. A car that was obviously not meant to be sold, not even leased. It exists to sit in the shop or even more likely, be on the price list, nothing more. A car that is obviously to be sold only as a plugin hybrid. Tesla showed with its whole series that EVs are long range cars, ready to replace ICE cars. Not in 10 years, not in 5 years, today. Actually, since 2012. Every competitor (even in 2019) is still dragging its feet, either their range is not sufficient or their charge rate is too slow, and this includes Jaguar i-Pace, Audi e-Tron or Mercedes Benz EQC. They either didn’t get it or (most likely) didn’t want to get it. They should have some smart people, at the end of the day they are installing 350 kW rapid chargers which in theory beat Tesla’s 150 kW or even the newer V3 250 kW chargers. But one thing is what the chargers offer, the other is what those cars can take. Only Audi e-Tron charges at about 140 kW, Tesla Model 3 LR (funny, on the same chargers, technically from the competition) charge at up to 190 kW. There are maybe, but just maybe two exceptions: Hyundai Kona and Kia e-Niro. Actually the last one is a fairly decent competitor to the Tesla Model Y - within its limitations. Guess what, they are produced in almost laughable small numbers. So to answer your question - yes, they would, but at least a decade if not more later. The German automotive industry was thinking until recently that it could sell its overpriced hybrids in the next decade. Things are starting to move. Toyota and Honda seem to be stuck in R&D in hydrogen fuel cells. All those will change their course in the coming few years. Without Tesla all this would happen in 2030–2035. Roughly a decade later. If not more. Quite possibly some would first start with hydrogen and postpone EVs to 2040–45. Maybe we would even see a war-of-the-currents between hydrogen and BEVs in the forties. Now nothing of this will ever happen. Tesla Model 3 crushed all those crazy ideas, some companies just won’t admit that the war is already over. Including Nikola hydrogen trucks are rumoured to suddenly “optionally” offer electric trucks too. The basic specs for the Nikola One are very heavy hydrogen tanks (I guess a ton if not more) for 100 kg of hydrogen, 300 kW (150+ kg?) of fuel cells and a massive 320 kWh (about 2 ton) battery acting as a buffer - with an almost insane range, but 3 times the running cost. Just compare, about 5 kg of Hydrogen (the price in Germany roughly 50 Eur, subsidised) vs. 100 kWh of electricity per 100 km. Even at German high prices of electricity, a BEV truck is at least two times cheaper to run. And the whole system is not even nearly a lightweight. Basically - this is a battery electric truck with an on-board hydrogen charger / range extender. Quite likely they will drop the whole hydrogen part and install a bigger battery instead. Now it is simple and clear: either some company will produce a lot of pure EVs in 2030 - or it is gone, following Kodak and Nokia. Once great, but later not existing anymore. End of the story.

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