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

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ซีอีโอ Audi (อาวดี้) ออกมาให้ความเห็นว่ารถยนต์ไฟฟ้าจะมีแบตเตอรี่ขนาดเล็กลงในอนาคต เมื่อเทคโนโลยีการชาร์จไฟและจุดชาร์จไฟมีพัฒนาการก้าวหน้ามากขึ้นจากการแข่งขันด้านพละกำลังทั้งแรงม้าและแรงบิดของรถเครื่องยนต์สันดาปในอดีต

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Audi e tron Sportback "Let It Go" featuring Maisie Williams #ads

รีวิว Q&A audi e tron ad let it go

Why is the Audi e-tron able to charge much faster than a Tesla?

Part of the e-tron’s charging speed is an illusion. Let me give an example. Let’s say that I fill a glass of water at my sink and it takes 8 seconds. Now let’s fill a 1000 gallon tank with a fire hose and it takes 2 minutes. So which is faster, 0–100% in 8 seconds or 1–100% in two minutes? Would you say that my kitchen faucet fills faster than a 500-gallon-per-minute firehose? You wouldn’t say that. That’s not as extreme as comparing a Tesla Model 3 with an Audi e-tron, but there are similarities. Usually when Audi publishes charging comparisons, they compare going from 0 to 100% in their car and in the Tesla car. What is not apparent is that the Audi only has 204 miles of range, compared to the Tesla which, depending on model, might have 370 miles of range. The other trick that blurs the comparison is the display of a charging curve. Audi does two things with the curve. First they show the Tesla along its entire charge cycle, and stretch the Audi curve to match it, when in fact the Tesla had already added as much range as the Audi much earlier in the curve. You can see in this charging curve illustration from Audi that the Tesla Model 3 (the dark gray curve that starts out on top) only goes to about 88%. I’m assuming that Audi is using the Tesla Model 3 Standard Range Plus in the test because of they way they cut it off. If they had used the Long Range model, Tesla would have done better, and if Audi had used their Quattro 50, they would have done worse. The other thing has to do with how lithium-ion batteries charge—faster at first and then a lot slower at the very end. Tesla cars charge much closer to the top than an Audi does, so the charge curve shows the Tesla charging very slowly at the end. Audi doesn’t charge to the full capacity of the battery, so that slow charging region is hidden. They top off at 96% (which they call 100%). If I recall correctly, if you take a Model 3 Long Range Tesla at a V3 Supercharger (250 kW) and compare charging it from 0–204 miles (the max on the Audi) at an Ionity 340 kW DC fast charger, the Tesla finishes first. To be fair, I’ve been talking about the size of the tank in terms of range, rather than energy. The Tesla looks much better because it’s more energy efficient. If we talked about how much energy the battery can hold, then the e-tron does charge faster (although they still don’t charge their battery all the way). That difference probably comes from a more efficient cooling system. Tesla Model 3 charges faster than Model S for just that reason, a more efficient cooling design. To me, the important question is which car gets from Point A to Point B the fastest, and which car spends more time charging to get there. YouTuber Bjørn Nyland runs what he calls the 1000 km challenge with various cars. The Audi e-tron Quattro 55 completed 1000 km in 10 hours 15 minutes. The e-tron 50 took an hour longer. His Model 3 took 10 hours even. Here is his spreadsheet: Nyland notes that the e-tron 50 was tested in wet cool weather, and he estimates between 11:15 and 11:30 for dry roads in summer. The data doesn’t cover what would happen with Tesla V3 Superchargers. Here is the complete list of Nyhand 1000 km challenge videos . The point is that any advantage e-tron has in charging speed is lost due to its lower energy efficiency. In the real world, the Tesla spends less charging time and gets you there faster.

Where is the Tesla killer?

A car that outperforms some specific Tesla car in one or a few categories isn't right away "a Tesla killer". The short tl;dr conclusion is at the end. Rimac Concept One and Two or NIO EP9 EV supercars outperform the (currently) fastest Tesla, the Model S P100D, on a race track. Ok. The Jaguar iPace, Mercedes Benz EQC and Audi e-Tron (will) offer more luxury. Well done. But they fail to great extent in many other aspects: range, autopilot, online updates and fixes, charging speed, rapid charger availability and ease of usage, charging grid coverage. And most of all - availability. Their series are (or will be) very low. So what would make an EV a Tesla killer? As seen, some manufacturers try to compete with the Model S and X. And actually adding at least 50% to their battery sizes they could do it, but this would change the handling of their cars, raise prices etc. etc. We are straying away. Would a Mercedes Benz EQC with a 150 kWh battery (if offered) be a "Tesla Killer"? How about a Porsche Taycan, having a 800V system and charging faster than Teslas? No. They are beating the wrong bushes. They are competing with "Tesla in the year 2015 (only Model S and X)", we are in 2018 and closing on 2020. The most important car for Tesla is the Model 3 which it is the most produced medium/long range EV in the world. It generates most of the revenue. You probably don't expect that some extremely-low-cost EV from China would become the Tesla-killer, even if it would get produced in higher numbers per week, right? At the moment Tesla is restructuring the production line with the target to produce 6000 cars per week next month - and beyond. How would a Model 3 killer have to look like? First look at Model 3's specs: Tesla Model 3 - Wikipedia So to beat that car, it shouldn't under-perform in any category (and I listed many of them up above), possibly over-perform at least at a few, look at least as good, being produced at least twice as fast as the Model 3 - and be a lot cheaper. And by "a lot" I mean 30%-40%. Merely 10% wouldn't do it. 20% would start shifting the balance. Only 30-40% would be earth-shattering. Now we are talking about investments to do this: charging network, battery and manufacturing capability, I'd say roughly 10 billion. It would need to produce 0,5 million cars a year with the possibility to go up to 1 million. Since nobody has the technology from the year 2030 or 2040, they would have to produce them at a loss. $20k comparing to the LR model and $10k comparing to the standard model, let's average this to $15k. 500.000 cars a year and having an $15k loss on each one, that's another 7,5 billion loss a year. To gain confidence in the brand from buyers, it would take let's say 3 years. So to take Tesla out of the market, it would take about 10 billion in investment and taking deliberately at least 20 billion in losses. If that's your business plan, go ahead, but I don't think there are any investors for doing that. And even if you start today, it would take a few years to build the factory and continue this plan which would end in 2025. By then Tesla will produce even more cars (the factory in Shanghai will start producing cars in 2022), so get ready to increase that plan to 40-50 billion. Good luck. tl;dr If Tesla won't collapse due to some ominous global economy 1929-like crash in the near future, there is no way that anything, including a "killer" EV would get Tesla out of business. There is quite possible that some EVs will out-perform some Tesla in some detail(-s), be it luxury at one end or low price at the other end of the market, but there is no chance that one single EV would get Tesla out of market. A combined effort from several manufacturers? Well, once each of them would produce 0,2 - 0,5 million EVs per year, the genie is already out of the bottle. Electric cars being nimble, simple and clean, the customers will love them and days for ICE cars become counted. Regardless whichever EV manufacturer - electric cars are taking the market over. Any sceptic out there will have to confirm my words in just a couple of years. But if somebody is desperately searching the Tesla Model S P100D "killer"? It is the Tesla Model 3 Performance (or P3D) with the (built in) Track Mode. It offers most of the fun of the S P100D, but for about half the price. The Model 3 standard, Model 3 LR and the Model P3D are there to be beaten. Will the Porsche Taycan do it? In some categories yes, in others not, but it won't be a "Tesla killer" either. But if performance is all what you care about, wait for the Tesla Roadster 2.

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)

What do people not like about the Tesla model 3?

I can’t speak for everyone, but I’ll speak from my personal point of view. And I want to preface this by saying that the Model 3 is a very nice car, but you asked for the negatives. These are the problems I had with it: It was smaller than what I was looking for - I was looking at it as a trade-up for the Chevy Volt that I had and really liked. No gas engine to accomodate means a lot more interior room, and the pictures online made the rear-seat look cavernous compared to the Volt (of course). I really liked the Volt, but I have a 6 year old, so I was looking at options. When we got to the showroom and sat in it, it was clear right away that it wasn’t noticeably bigger than the Volt for rear seat, and maybe actually smaller. Price - yes, it’s a Tesla, and they’re trying to position themselves as a luxury sport equivalent along the lines of an Audi or BMW. The problem is, the big performance that you feel is kind of inherent in electric motors period. If you test drive a Volt (or Bolt) and compare to Tesla Model 3, it’s hard to see $15k more worth of car there. There’s just not. If it were a $3k premium for the model 3, okay, probably. At $5k it’s tough to justify - at $15k-20k we’re too far apart to even talk. The front end - the front bumper cover looks like someone is trying to smother a regular car by pulling a sheet of plastic over its face. It looks like a horror movie filmed in the World of Disney’s Cars. It kinda works on the new Model S, but on the model 3 it’s too far gone. The message is to think of it like a Porsche front end, but it’s not. Round the front more and make it less tall, make the lip more pronounced. Just adding the little lip like the Model S has would make a huge difference. According to my wife, if you squint and catch just the right color at just the right angle, the best it ever gets is ‘acceptable’. I don’t like it, she absolutely hates it, and considers it in the same league as the Nissan Cube. Center tablet. This just looks like an iPad glued to the dashboard. If you’re going to do this, just make a casing and let me use a real iPad with an app, it’ll be cheaper for you to produce and cheaper for me to replace. I’m sorry, this is just really cheap looking. At least one person was pulled over for having a laptop open in his field of view and had to prove it was attached to the car. This is a fad not peculiar to Tesla, but this is maybe the worst implementation of it I’ve seen. Lack of gauges in front of you - This is related to the center tablet. I get it, you made it cheaper to produce by only having to make one dashboard for left hand and right hand drive models. Just like the Toyota Echo did. Except the Toyota Echo was under $10k. Right now you’re doing good to get a Model 3 less than $50k out the door after taxes and fees. That’s not acceptable. Why not make a dash that has a decorative panel on it, then you can use the same instrument cluster on both sides, and just put a decorative panel over the other? Or you know what? GIVE ME A Heads Up Display. If people already get into accidents because they’re looking over to play with the radio, you’ve now forced them to look over there constantly just to see how fast they’re going. If you projected the speed and range in front of me at all times, then I could tolerate it maybe. Without it, this is dumb. (Maybe) The dashboard itself is like an art piece. I can’t tell if I like it or not, it definitely will inspire conversation. It looks like something out of a speedboat more than a car. The full width vent is an interesting concept, but without having to live with it, I can’t say for sure how I’d feel about it. My initial thought sitting in it was “That’s… weird.” Perceived Value - this is similar to price but not quite. The problem is, say that you feel this is a great car and you don’t mind the other things that are pointed out, the looks, the lack of gauges, etc. By the end of 2019, the $35k version is going to be out. Even though that’s a ways out for now, it’s going to happen while you’re still making payments for sure. Even now, more so when that happens, it’s always going to be ‘the cheap Tesla’. And it’s definitely not cheap! It’s still a good car, don’t get me wrong! But to put it in a different perspective for car people out there, remember the Porsche 944? Exactly. Actual Value - this was the showstopper for me. Go to the configurator. Pick out a Model 3 - Dual Motor - 19″ wheels - any color except for base black - upgraded interior - add AutoPilot. As of today, the price for this is $50,200 AFTER savings. (That’s if you get it within the next 2 weeks, if it’s delivered in January, the price goes up $3750) BEFORE the savings, that’s $62,000. So instead, I bought a certified pre-owned Model S, through Tesla - dual motor, not-black, 19″ wheels, upgraded interior, upgraded interior lighting, with AutoPilot, with 22k miles, 4 year warranty (just like the new ones), INCLUDES unlimited Supercharging. There’s a small ding in one door, and a scratch under the front lip where someone scraped the parking curb. I spent $52,000, and I don’t mind saying, that’s not the deal of a lifetime, that’s about average, and there were plenty of options for me at that price. Would you pay an extra $1,800 to have a fully-loaded Model S instead of a Model 3? Even though you’re not the first owner? I would. The Model S backseat IS cavernous, it has a REAL gauge cluster (did you know part of the gauge cluster shows your nav route when you’re using nav? I didn’t and that’s really cool), it has a dashboard that doesn’t look like it came out of a speedboat, and it has the front end that my wife and I both like best. The Model 3 is a good car, but I just don’t think it’s worth it right now. If you’re after electric at a $35–40k price point, look at the Chevy Bolt/Volt, the VW e-Golf, Audi A3 e-Tron, the Honda Clarity, the Hyundai Sonata-whatever it is —or wait until the cheaper Model 3 comes (and then cross shop, it may still not be as good a deal as the others). If you’re fine paying at the $50k price point, buy a used Model S or Model X - pretty much anything under 30k miles gets a 4 year warranty like new rather than the 2 year, and now you’re buying a $80k car for $25–30k less. If you simply MUST have new, and are fine paying $54k (because you won’t get it before the end of December at this point) for a car that’s going to be available for almost $20,000 less than that by the end of the year, then I don’t think you’ll be unhappy with the car at all. It’s a good car, and it’s proof that you can drive electric and not compromise… it just wasn’t a good deal for me.

What are the best and biggest electric car motor companies?

2017 Is Here: Here Are the Top 10 Electric Car Companies We update this list regularly because the market is changing so quickly. The new models we’ve driven have caused us to rethink the Top 10. Picking the Top 10 electric car makers now involves making some choices as the number of vehicles available increases. Plug-ins are trending in key markets around the country, although much of the action remains focused in California and other West Coast states. By the end of 2016 the total number of plug-in vehicles (that’s pure battery electrics and plug-in hybrids) sold this year topped 150,000. It’s a year of exponential growth with the expectation this 2017 will be another just like it. We think we’ll see many more miles driven on electrons this year. This list is subjective and weighted toward functionality with an emphasis on fun, but also factors in sales numbers. Enjoy! Let us know what you think. Our New Favorites — the Volkswagen e-Golf & Audi A3 e-tron These little electric rocket ships have now been on the market long enough to establish a good coterie of adherents. While the Golf holds down the 5th spot in pure electric car sales for 2015, we put it at number one for several reasons. Audi expands its plug-in options German engineering – das electric First, it’s a Golf, which is a great small car package. Its cousin, the plug-in hybrid (PHEV) Audi A3, is a similar delight to drive and has been holding its own in that market segment. The Volkswagen e-Golf is very maneuverable, bringing all of the good suspension work of the seventh generation Golf into an electric car. The packaging of the Golf is another plus. It’s got a decent-size interior with room for five (in a pinch, or four comfortable adults) plus storage behind the hatch in back. While the move to electric drive in an existing platform hasn’t allowed Volkswagen the opportunity to really optimize for the new powertrain, we have no complaints about the standard Golf layout. Then there’s performance: it’s fast, as most electrics are, smart with different regen levels and driving settings, and handles like all the other gas and diesel Golfs, which is to say—great! And the $33,450 e-Golf has been joined by a distant cousin, the Audi A3 e-tron plug-in hybrid, which we recently tested and came away very pleased with what we found. VW has made it clear more plug-ins are coming. We’ve driven recent versions of the e-Golf and everything we said in 2014 still holds true. Road Test: 2014 VW e-Golf. First Drive: 2015 e-Golf . Road Test: 2016 Audi A3 e-tron . 2. Tesla – the 4,800-pound Gorilla Tesla is described as disruptive technology, but in reality the company has done what auto companies have done for a little more than a century—build great cars and match them up with owners who appreciate them. The Model S is the best-selling plug-in car in the U.S. for 2016, followed by the Model X. Almost two-thirds of the battery electric cars sold in the U.S. had Tesla badges on them. We recently spent some time in a brand-new ludicrously loaded Model X P100D and can verify the appeal of the cars. The roomy Model S luxury sedan starts at about $66,000 with four battery pack configurations, but now offers five all-wheel drive version that feature even faster acceleration, topping out with the P100D model. Production of the Roadster, the company’s initial product, ended after deliveries totaling 2,500. The Model S electric range goes from a nominal 219 miles to 331 miles per charge in its big battery configurations. X marks the spot of Tesla’s expansion Tesla helped former shareholder Toyota to bring back the Toyota RAV4 EV , an electric SUV and also aided its other OEM shareholder, Daimler (which also has since divested its Tesla shares), with the Smart ED and B-Class Electric . Now known as simply Tesla (not Tesla Motors since its merger with Elon Musk’s Solar City), has booked more than 350,000 reservations for its upcoming Model 3 , its affordable ($35,000) smaller model due to start production in 2017. Tesla continues to battle with auto dealers in many states as it tries to establish a direct-sales model, although founder Musk has admitted his sales plan may not work when they move to the more mass-market Model 3, which he hopes to sell in volumes of up to 500,000 per year. Tesla News , Tesla News & More Tesla News . First Drive: 2017 Tesla Model X P100D . Chevrolet Bolt/Volt – One-Two Punch in the Electric Gut General Motors has done something remarkable, enough so that we were tempted to jump them up to the top of this chart. They have done two major things to deserve the attention they’re getting. First was to introduce the second generation Chevrolet Volt range-extended electric car (which gets tossed in with plug-in hybrids even though its system really takes a different approach). It followed the new Volt with the all-electric 238-mile range Bolt this year. Bolts jolts the market with 200+ miles of range and an affordable price Beating Tesla to the market with the Bolt was quite a coup, particularly with a car as well-executed as this EV is. And that takes nothing away from the redesigned Volt hatchback that has 50+ miles of electric range and more than 400 miles per gasoline fill-up range in its second generation. The Bolt is priced at $37,495 before various rebates and incentives kick in while the Volt has a starting price of about $34,490, but also is eligible for federal and state incentives. Sales of the Bolt just started in December, but we predict it will likely be the best-selling in 2017. If the Volt continues it reign atop the PHEV group that would be quite a two-fer for Chevy and GM. We’ve spent quite a bit of time in this car and think it’s a keeper. It’s won more than a few accolades. The versatility to drive around town and potentially commute as an electric car (Chevy has documented that most drivers will go more than 1,000 miles between fill-ups), coupled with the ability to take longer trips relying on the gasoline “range extender” makes it a great choice for a one-car household. Also at GM, but phasing out are the all-electric Chevrolet Spark EV; it’s a fun city car with 80-mile range between charges. Sales are tapering off for the Cadillac ELR, which uses a plug-in hybrid drive system similar to the Volt, as it goes out of production. With all of its Bolt/Volt news, rumors keep circulating that GM may expand its offering to include other brands. It will introduce a Cadillac CT6 PHEV in spring 2017, but more models may be in the offing. Here are some of our road tests/news stories on GM plug-ins—First Drive: 2017 Chevrolet Bolt ; News: First Bolt Owner ; Road Tests: 2017 Chevy Volt ; 2016 Chevy Volt ; News: 2017 Cadillac CT6 PHEV; 2014 Chevy Spark EV ; Cadillac ELR . Nissan Leaf – the Standard Bearer Nissan is the sales leader of affordable pure electric cars and is staying the course in its commitment to this technology. Nissan CEO Carlos Ghosn reiterated recently that his company will support electric drive while also offering plug-in hybrids and fuel cell electric cars and hybrid-electric models. Leaf led the way and promises more changes soon The company’s flagship car is the Leaf, a five-door, five-seat hatchback that is the right size and range for many who drive around 100 miles daily. Nissan makes the Leaf and its batteries in Tennessee for the U.S. market and bumped up the range this last year. It is promising a 200+ mile range version soon. Used Leafs are now coming off lease and onto the market, presenting another option for eco-buyers. The Leaf was refreshed in 2016 with a larger (30 kWh) battery pack and longer range. We tested it twice and liked the extra miles. Road Test: 2016 Nissan Leaf ; Test #2 . 5. BMW – the Ultimate Electric Driving Machine? BMW starts adding plugs throughout its lineup BMW has charged into the electric car space with two strong contenders—the hot-selling i3 and the i8 plug-in hybrid supercar. We’ve driven both and are impressed by both, as are many others. The i3 (which actually comes in two versions—a pure battery electric and a ranged-extended EV) is the fourth best-selling plug-in car in the U.S. in 2016, behind only the two Teslas and the Leaf. The i8 is no slouch, either, sitting solidly in the Top 10 plug-in hybrids. Not bad for a car that lists for $136,500. The i3 starts at $42,400. Like most manufacturers, BMW has begun to launch more plug-in models, including the 2016 X5 xDrive40e that we tested, and plug-in versions of the 3-Series and 7-Series. Road Test: 2014 BMW i3 . First Drive: 2015 BMW i8 . 6. Ford – Variety Is Their Spice of Life Ford has made a commitment to fuel efficiency that starts with their widely used EcoBoost engines (basically smaller turbocharged direct-injection engines that can replace larger non-turbo port-injection powerplants). Ford has a trio of plug-in vehicles that are the tip of the spear for its environmental efforts. They start with the full-electric Ford Focus and two plug-in hybrids, the Fusion Energi and C-Max Energi (both of which also come in a plain-Jane hybrid version). Ford offers and expansive range of plug-ins, including the Focus Electric Sales have been steady, but the Fusion Energi in particular had a great year and the pair were the second and third best-selling models in the PHEV sales behind the Volt. They sacrifice some trunk space for the added batteries (compared to the hybrid models), but deliver solid performance and enough for 21 miles of electric-only driving (which is being bumped up slightly in 2017). Ford is adding a hybrid version of the best-selling vehicle in the U.S., the F-150 pickup as well. But that’s not all. Ford is also pushing strongly into the mobility space while also using its electrified vehicles like the Fusion as the test-bed for its autonomous vehicle projects. It’s recent smart mobility projects included adding a crowd-sourced shuttle service, Chariot, and an e-bike sharing program. Road Test: 2016 Ford Focus Electric . Road Test: 2016 Ford Fusion Energi . First Drive: Ford C-Ma x. Toyota – Big in Hybrids; Betting on Fuel Cells & Electrics Toyota, passing nine million hybrid sales worldwide at mid-2016, has dabbled in both plug-in hybrids and all-electric cars, but then seemed focused on fuel cell electric cars, which uses hydrogen to produce electricity on board and power the electric motors. The Prius Prime becomes Toyota’s leader with a plug Toyota’s Prius Plug-In Hybrid has been renamed the Prius Prime and is more distinguished from the standard Prius than in the past. The new model has a longer EV range than its predecessor. Toyota has had some sales success, and has noe promised a new push into electric vehicles. Clean Fleet Report tested the original model, comparing it with the better-known non-plug-in version. Toyota also offered a limited model in California: the only all-electric SUV, the RAV4 EV, with an advertised 150-mile electric range (produced with some help from Tesla, in which Toyota was a shareholder) and earlier did a limited EV run of its minicar, the iQ. Now on the market is the Mirai, a fuel-cell sedan with a 350-mile range and a $57,000 price tag (it delivered more than 1,000 Mirais in 2016). Toyota offers 12 hybrid models (Toyota & Lexus) with similar electric motors and advanced battery packs, sometimes shared with its electric cars. We’ve tested most of those. First Drive: 2013 RAV4 EV . Road Test: Plug-In Prius and Prius Liftback. First Drive: 2016 Toyota Mirai Fuel Cell Electric Vehicle . First Drive: Toyota iQ Kia/Hyundai – Coming on Strong Don’t forget the Korean plug-ins There’s a new badge in town Kia has its Soul EV on the market and its making its presence know. We’ve had a chance to test i t. Along with its parent company Hyundai, Kia is scheduled to launch two plug-in hybrids (the Hyundai Sonata and Kia Optima) and a Hyundai Ioniq sub-brand that, like the Ford Fusion, will have a hybrid and plug-in hybrid, but also will add a pure electric model. We covered the introduction . In addition, the ambitious company already has launched the Kia Niro dedicated hybrid, which impressed us as well. Hyundai has been leasing its Tucson fuel cell electric vehicles in Southern California for several years now. Road Test: 2015 Kia Soul EV ; Road Test: 2017 Hyundai Sonata PHEV . Daimler Begins an Electric Onslaught In America only with electric motors Daimler is the automotive giant that owns Mercedes-Benz and Smart and also was a Tesla stockholder. While it has had two pure EVs on the market for a while, this year it added three plug-in hybrids—the C350We, GLE 550e and S550 Plug-in. Daimler leads with a B250e, but promises many more electrics The two-seat Smart ED has been selling in small numbers (many to the company’s Car2Go car-sharing subsidiary). The Smart ED minicar went through three generations and we’ve driven the latest version, but only with the gas engine. Mercedes has two versions of its subcompact B-Class, a pure electric with 87 miles of range that we recently had a chance to drive and a fuel cell electric vehicle with a more than 300 miles of range, the only versions of that car available in the U.S. The electric B-Class and Smart ED are at the bottom of the sales list for 2016, selling less than 1,300 units between the two models. The company has announced a massive investment in electric drive vehicles so the expectation is that every year more plug-ins will be coming to the market. The next generation fuel cell car also should surface soon. First Drive: First Drive: 2016 Mercedes-Benz B250e ; Smart Fortwo ED . Fiat – Small, But a Mighty Fine, Fun EV Fiat Chrysler Automobiles (FCA) is selling the Fiat 500e somewhat reluctantly, but don’t let that turn you away. Even though FCA CEO Sergio Marchionne famously claims the company The Fiat 500e is full of fun loses $14,000 on every $32,780 500e it sells, they do need to sell quite a few of them to meet California’s ZEV (zero emission vehicle) mandate so take advantage while you can. It’s a fun all-electric city car. We thought it was the most fun car of the EV bunch until the e-Golf came out and trumped it both in functionality and fun. Very affordable (sub-$100/month) lease deals have been available for this spunky EV in California (its main market). It manages to carry through the Italian charm and personality found in its gas models. The major drawback, which could be an advantage in an urban location, is the small size of the vehicle. As a two-door with a small back seat, its capability of carrying four adults is limited. Road Test: Fiat 500e . The Rest That’s the Top 10, but the good news is there are even more models on the market and some have come and gone already. Coda Automotive, with its warmed-over Chinese sedan, has departed, but Fisker (now Karma) Automotive has revived its high-end plug-in hybrid under new Chinese ownership. Honda sold a limited number of its Fit EVs and similarly stopped selling the Accord Plug-in Hybrid. Like Toyota and Hyundai, it is focusing on Clarity fuel cell electrics as its main EV strategy going forward, but could return to a pure EV and PHEV depending on market trends. It continues to promote ideas like an integrated car and home energy system that would depend on a plug-in car. Volvo has just started selling its plug-in hybrid version of the XC90 SUV, though numbers are expected to remain low. We tested it recently and came away very impressed. Volvo has indicated more plug-in models will follow. Mitsubishi still offers the i (formerly i-MiEV), though the company skipped the 2015 model year, but the 2016 we tested wasn’t much different than earlier models. The i fits into tight parking spaces and tight electric car buyer budgets, starting at about $29,000. It’s a very Japanese model five-door, four-passenger hatchback. The i has an electric range of 62 miles (EPA adjusted) with a 16kWh lithium battery. Although it’s been modified for the US market it still feels very much like the Japanese-market original, which is to say, less substantial than many of its competitors. Mitsubishi also reiterated its intent to bring a plug-in version of its popular Outlander SUV to the U.S. this coming year (as has been promised for several years). Then there’s Porsche (another VW affiliate) with its plug-in Panamera sedan, Cayenne SUV and 918 sports car also in the market. Other companies have teased plug-ins, but we’ll wait until we see hardware before A plug-in Porsche adding them to any list. California and seven other states reaffirmed their goal to have 3.3 million electric cars (including plug-in hybrids and fuel cells) on the road by 2025. The numbers are basically accounted for in the ZEV (Zero Emission Vehicle) mandate that the states have in place, but rely on a steep ramp up of sales after 2020. Based on sales reports, more than 500,000 plug-in vehicles have been sold in the U.S. since the Tesla roadster was introduced in 2008. More than half of them were in California. There is a lot of innovation from around the world that did not make this Top 10 List, which focuses on the current U.S. market. Please bookmark this Top 10 List and check back as we update. Exciting new electric cars are being driven on the U.S. streets and freeways. Nissan is an early mover with battery-electric cars, now eclipsed by Tesla and General Motors has led the way with plug-in hybrids, but competition is heating up and new models due during the next year or two could dramatically alter the field. The winner will be the customer. Do Visit http://www.digitalmarketservice.com

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