BMW Operating System เจนเนอเรชั่นใหม่ซึ่งข่าวระบุว่าผลิตด้วยวัสดุคริสตัล BMW iX Audi
2020 Audi e-tron Sportback 55 quattro S line (อาวดี้ อี-ทรอน สปอร์ตแบ็ก) เปิดตัวอย่างเป็นทางการในไทย
Audi (อาวดี้) ค่ายรถยนต์สุดหรูที่ส่ง Audi Q5（อาวดี้ คิว5） รถอเนกประสงค์ขนาดกลาง มีให้เลือกได้แก่ Audi
Coupe คือ 2022 Audi e-tron GT (อาวดี้ อีทรอน จีที) เริ่ม 3,621,000 บาท และ Audi RS e-tron GT (อาวดี้
Audi Thailand (อาวดี้ ไทยแลนด์) เปิดตัวรถยนต์วากอนรุ่นใหม่ล่าสุดอย่าง 2020 Audi A4 Avant 45 TFSI quattro
#vapeon #vapefam 2018 Audi E Tron Quattro Concept Electric: Please Subscribe To My Channel and Get More Great Cars Videos Audi e-tron Sportback Concept Design study and technology demonstrator, electric car and power pack in the…
We have our First Audi E Tron car, amazing technology!!!
Here is the first all electric SUV of E - TRON, AUDI | Read More: #news #tech
#AUDI #E-#TRON takes #progressive technology and creating the #electric driving experience of tomorrow .
New videos show how Audi E-Tron’s new virtual side mirrors work #Audi #Video #E-Tron #Automobile #Innovation #Mirror #Tech #News #EV #OLED #Technology https://buff.ly/2lZWYx3
#Audi:highly efficient e-tron-quattro technology:300 kW of power - only consumes 1.9 l/100 km (123.80 US mpg) fuel
Re-born of the #Audi #A2 with new #e-tron #hybrid technology derived from #lemans. Expected in 2014. #etron #powertrain
Audi id the leader in bringing a technology change .. From spaceframes ... To corrosion resistant frames ... E tron the e-sc #LoveAudi
#Audi Allroad plus #e-tron technology...Very exciting concept car from Audi. http://lnkd.in/b2WiZGT
@weejockmaley @StoutHammer @LaingHome @LorettaLynn2015 #Audi #R8 #e-tron - #Technology for the Future | Drive it! http://youtu.be/8TR5w-VQNPU
It’s not fake news, but it is a very pessimistic twist on the facts. Tesla’s first quarter for 2019 was below expectations. It probably shouldn’t have been a surprise for several reasons, but it depressed the stock. Some say Tesla has reached a “demand cliff” but they ignore the fact that all car companies slack off in the first quarter, Tesla is in transition shipping Model 3s to Europe and China, and Tesla has still not shipped the car that everyone is waiting for, the $35,000 Model 3 Standard Range. Another bit of negative news was that Tesla’s head of power trains has moved to Apple, boosting speculation of an Apple car. And in general the very long list of upcoming competitors (“Tesla killers” some say) might lead some to think Tesla was in trouble. I’ve been looking at each of these new BEV entries, and there are problems with all of them. In my mind, the best of the lot was the Audi e-tron that we understand will be released in the US around this month, but there is some terrible news about the e-tron—the EPA tested it and it has only 205 miles of range with a 95 kWh battery pack. My old Model S gets 249 EPA miles with a much smaller 75 kWh battery pack and my Model 3 gets 325 miles with a 75. There is a serious efficiency issue there. And the e-tron costs about twice as much as my Model 3. That’s not a recipe for a Tesla killer, even with its optional seat massager. It’s also an open secret that traditional car dealerships do not want to sell electric cars because it cuts into their maintenance revenue stream. There is an anecdote that someone went to one of the Audi e-tron events in the US, checkbook in hand, but stayed for two hours unable to find anyone with an interest in taking his order. He left. Update: April 15, a week after the original answer, I bought Tesla stock. I did that for a few reasons. The stock is down today ($261.27) Tesla has scheduled a major webcast on its full self-driving technology for April 22. The fact that this is happening suggests a major announcement and some breakthrough in this area which I think is important for the success of the company) Tesla announced that going forward it was not going to write leases allowing customers to buy the cars at the end. Tesla will take the cars back and use them for a future autonomous ride-sharing service. This could be disruptive for Uber and Lyft, since Tesla would have a huge cost advantage. Fiat Chrysler is paying Tesla hundreds of millions of dollars for zero emissions credits in the EU Model 3 sales in Europe have been strong It turns out that slow deliveries of Model 3 in the first quarter of 2019 were not due to a demand plateau, but a constraint on batteries. All the other EV offerings announced have one thing or another wrong with them—too expensive, poor range or poor performance. And they will never drive themselves. This video of Musk and a leading MIT autonomous driving researcher:
No, but also yes. No: There’s nothing magic about Tesla batteries. They’re bog-standard Li-Ion batteries, made to high quality control specifications but still absolutely standard. The external battery packs you can get to recharge your smartphone use the same kind of batteries. Yes: The Audi eTron, Jaguar iPace, and other electric cars have inferior range per kilowatt-hour of battery than Tesla’s cars, even accounting for weight and aerodynamics. In Audi’s case, a lot less. This difference seems to be down to battery management, and specifically battery thermal regulation. Tesla is way out ahead of everyone else when it comes to getting the most use out of its batteries, and a lot of this appears to be down to ferocious management of the battery temperature and, to a somewhat lesser extent, extremely precise control over battery charging. Li-Ion batteries are quite sensitive to temperature and can lose capacity if they aren’t charged just so, meaning battery management seems to be a lot more important than everyone other than Elon Musk realized. Footnotes  Audi won’t say why the e-tron has a big battery but low range
For me, a lot of things pique my interest in Tesla vehicles. However, what makes them stand out the most? For starters, the looks. I mean this car is gorgeous. Tesla has done an amazing job at designing a good looking car. Electric cars are notorious for looking like this… While Tesla has made them into this… That is the Tesla Model S P100D which everyone already knows about. However, that being said, the performance gap between most electric cars, notice I said most, and Tesla cars is astronomical. The Mitsubishi I-Miev is the car pictured above, and was very affordable but get this, only had a 62 mile range. I can’t pick on it too much because of the price of a mere $24,000 but we have come a long way since then. The Model S pictured above with standard range costs $75,000 not accounting for discounts for an electric vehicle. That is most certainly not a good comparison for the price. However, if we compare the upcoming Audi E-Tron Does look pretty good! However, there are still some differences between the Model S and the Audi E-Tron. Range: The E-Tron’s base model does 204 miles on a single charge. The Tesla, 285 miles. Performance: E-Tron: 0–60mph in 5.5 seconds Model S: 0–60mph in 4.0 seconds Looks: For me, I will always appreciate the looks of a sedan over any SUV, even the Model X. I actually really don’t like the Model X. However, the Audi E-Tron does look fantastic, just not my type. Overall the two cars are comparable in price, performance, and to a lesser extent, range. But here comes the kicker… Technology: From what I can tell, the E-Tron comes with mostly standard new car technology. Infotainment system, CarPlay, and one thing interesting is Amazon’s Alexa as they were a partner in designing the E-Tron. Tesla cars all come with an extremely advanced technology package even for the base model. If we ignore the autopilot, as it does add $6,000 to the price, a quote from Tesla’s website explains the technology still available, “All new Tesla cars come standard with driver assistance features such as emergency braking, collision warning and blind-spot monitoring.” They all also come with automatic air suspension that raises and lowers based on your request to clear large bumps. Throw in another six grand and you get the famous Autopilot features such as auto park, summon, auto-lane change, and the famous advanced cruise control navigation. Inside the cockpit, the Tesla is full of weird quirks to play with like a drawing board and the ability to make the sat map turn into Mars with the promise of even more technology coming. Over the air updates are a beautiful thing. The main point is, I would love to own a Tesla not because of solely its performance, but because of the technology they are innovating. The automotive industry is changing during my lifetime and that’s something to be excited about. Tesla leads the innovation right now, but who knows what the future holds. I for one am only 21 years old so a Tesla is still a long way off. That’s not to say it’s impossible to own though. And maybe, just maybe we will start to see more companies throwing their proverbial fishing nets into the electric car market. Thanks for reading! -Stephen
Not anymore. At first it certainly was. This is what electric vehicles looked like before Tesla came along. This is the Th!nk City, a Norwegian EV that was in production between 2001 and 2012. It had a range of 160 km, 46 hp and a top speed of 110 km/h. Now, you may or may not like the design, but I would hardly call it sexy. This is a 2010 model Buddy, another Norwegian car (don’t ask): Let’s just face it. EVs pre-Tesla were tiny, slow and not particularly good-looking. And here is what the Tesla Model S looked like when it was introduced in 2012: It had a range of around 400 km and over 400 hp, 7 seats, good storage capacity, was affordable and it looked amazing compared to every other EV that had come before it. It totally blew people away. Fast-forward a decade, and the Model S looks like this: Pretty much the same car in terms of design. It’s undergone a couple of facelifts, but nothing drastic. The current Model 3 looks like this: More of the same really, just a bit smaller. And here is the current Model X: Again, the same design just in a different size. At this point, the design of Tesla cars have become a bit, dare I say it, boring. There is really no innovation in the design department. Meanwhile, the competition among good-looking EVs have become quite stiff. Here is the Audi e-Tron: The Jaguar I-Pace: And of course the Porsche Taycan: These days, I would say people don’t buy Teslas for their design, but for the technology and the incredible performance. When I talk to Tesla owners, they talk mostly about the software and the cool features of the car. The design is neutral, and no one would look twice if they saw a Tesla at this point.
Primarily from superior aerodynamics, but also from superior EV technology and engineering. The EVs with similar battery packs are the Jaguar I-Pace (90kWh) and Audi e-tron (95kWh). They’re both smaller than the 100kWh pack in the long range Model S, but not by a lot - basically within 10%. Still, the EPA range of the I-Pace is a mere 234 miles, and the e-tron gets a relatively pitiful 204 miles. Relatively speaking, both the I-Pace and the e-tron are bricks compared to the Model S, which is the most aerodynamically efficient car in its class. This is evident when you look at their consumption numbers at various speeds. At low speed, where aerodynamics are not a big factor, the I-Pace is actually quite efficient, but at highway speed an I-Pace has higher consumption than the much larger Model X. The e-tron is in a whole other league of awfulness in the aero department, and that’s why it gets such a low EPA range out of its big battery. Then there’s the EV technology and engineering. Like the old Model S, the Audi uses AC induction motors, which are less efficient than the permanent magnet motors used in the Jaguar. However induction motors have the advantage that they can be idled without creating much drag. Back when Tesla introduced the dual motor version of the Model S, they also introduced something they call “torque sleep”, which essentially means that they disconnect the rear motor of the car in normal driving, not by using a clutch or anything mechanical, but electrically. The front motor drives the car, and is geared at lower ratio than the rear motor which allows it to consume less energy. This is why the dual motor Model S actually has better range than the single motor versions. The Jaguar uses permanent magnet motors, which cannot be torque slept. Both motors must be powered at all times, or they will create drag. The Audi uses an induction motor, but it’s just too heavy and aerodynamically inefficient to be saved by torque sleep (though I believe they do the same). Tesla’s stroke of brilliance in the updated Model S is that they’ve replaced the front induction motor, which is always running anyway, with a more efficient permanent magnet motor, while retaining the induction motor in the rear for the crazy performance and ability to torque sleep. It’s the best of both worlds. Furthermore, they’ve used their superior knowledge and experience in EV engineering to create a new inverter for the motors which is more efficient than the old one. All in all they’ve been able to squeeze out a fairly significant range increase by working smarter instead of harder. It’s very, very impressive.
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