ที่ต้องรอชมภาพคันจริงแต่เขาก็ยังมีรถยนต์ไฟฟ้าสุดน่ารักอย่าง ORA Good Cat (โอรา กู๊ดแคท) ORA Black Cat (โอรา แบล็คแคท) รวมถึงกระบะไฟฟ้า GWM Poer EV
Coupe คือ 2022 Audi e-tron GT (อาวดี้ อีทรอน จีที) เริ่ม 3,621,000 บาท และ Audi RS e-tron GT (อาวดี้
ขณะที่ Chevrolet (เชฟโรเลต) เป็นแบรนด์ยอดนิยมในอียิปต์ ส่วน Toyota ครองส่วนแบ่งตลาดเกือบ 100% ในเยเมนAudi
BMW Operating System เจนเนอเรชั่นใหม่ซึ่งข่าวระบุว่าผลิตด้วยวัสดุคริสตัล BMW iX Audi
2021 MG5 EV จะแย่งชิงส่วนแบ่งรถพลังงานไฟฟ้าจาก Nissan Kicks e-Power ได้มากน้อยแค่ไหน แต่ก่อนจะไปวิเคราะห์กัน
ตลาดรถยนต์ไฟฟ้า หรือ Electric Vehicle (EV) เป็นตลาดรถยนต์ใหม่ที่มีความน่าสนใจ และแน่นอนว่าเป็นอนาคตของโลกอุตสาหกรรมยานยนต์ทั่วโลกแน่นอน
2020 Audi e-tron Sportback 55 quattro S line (อาวดี้ อี-ทรอน สปอร์ตแบ็ก) เปิดตัวอย่างเป็นทางการในไทย
พร้อมสเปคสมรรถนะที่ทำได้ และราคาที่อัพเดตล่าสุดในปี 2021 นี้ ก่อนที่จะได้เจอกับ ORA Good Cat ที่จะเปิดตัวเดือนหน้าMG ZS EV
มีรถใหม่เปิดตัวเป็นแบบพลังไฟฟ้าล้วนหลายรุ่น เป็นสัญญาณที่ทำให้รู้ว่าเทรนด์รถใส่มอเตอร์จะมาเร็วกว่าที่คาดคิด โดยเราได้รวบรวมข้อมูลและราคา EV
ยอดขายรถไฟฟ้าของแบรนด์ทั่วโลกจะมีไม่น้อยกว่า 50% และที่เหลือจะเป็นกลุ่มรถยนต์ไฮบริดRecharge เริ่มต้นใช้กับ PHEV และจะเปลี่ยนเป็น EV
ฟรีไม่มีค่าใช้จ่ายใดๆโชว์รถพลังไฟฟ้างาน EV Asia 2020 ภายในฮอลล์ EH101-102 เด่นสุดกับบูทการไฟฟ้าฝ่ายผลิต
While it’s a nice car, I would not consider the Audi e-tron. I drive an EV and I just got back from a 5,000 mile road trip in one. Long distance travel in a car with just 205 miles of range (i.e., the e-tron) would be inconvenient, to put it mildly. I ran my road trip through a route planner with an e-tron and the electricity cost was over $900, compared to around $220 for my Tesla Model 3. I would have to limit speed to make some of the trip and I would have to spend over 25 hours charging! Good grief! Plus I had Tesla Autopilot to drive most of the way on those long, straight interstate highways. Sorry, but I really do not know what Audi was thinking when they designed this car.
Well, Audi e-Tron has only a couple competitors: Tesla Model S, Model X and Jaguar i-Pace. We don’t have real-life data about it’s consumption and charging speed. For anybody who is in this market, yes, it seems to be a better option than the i-Pace. Against Teslas? I wouldn’t put my money down until I know more.
“Much inferior” depends a lot on your point of view. Tesla has been a mainstream brand in Norway for years, and have in that time “successfully” defended the American automotive industry’s reputation in Europe for poor quality. A lot of people have simply been holding out for their beloved German premium manufacturers to come up with an alternative. (see my opening and closing comments, written in 2015, to Christian Bull's answer to What are the biggest complaints from owners of a Tesla car?) Now that the e-Tron is here it has released a lot of pent up demand for a non-American premium EV. Furthermore, sedans are not popular in Norway. The popularity of the Model S and Model 3 has been in spite of their form factor. Norwegians vastly prefer wagons/estate cars and SUVs, which is why the Model X has outsold the Model S by a considerable margin here. The electric car market is very mature in Norway - fully electric cars are, and have been for some time, the most popular “fuel.” This means that Norwegians are far less obsessed with range. Norwegians have caught on to the fact that for the vast majority of people a real world range of 250 km per charge is more than enough. We also have several extensive fast charging networks. 100+ kW chargers are widely available, so on the rare occasion that you need to go more than 250 km in a single day, it’s not so much of an inconvenience to stop for a charge that it’s worth paying a lot extra for. Finally, and probably most importantly, it’s the price. The base e-Tron 50 is significantly cheaper than a base Model X, which is a very expensive car (NOK 499.900 vs. 845.900). Sure, you can easily spec an e-Tron 55 to be at least as expensive as a Model X, and it will in many ways be an inferior car, but the e-Tron covers a much wider market. The Model Y, which looks perfectly suited for the Norwegian market, is still a year away from deliveries in Norway. The e-Tron 50 base model. The “decor” on those 19″ wheels is a sticker!
The size of the battery is important, but there’s more to it than that. The Tesla Model 3 Long Range has a 75 kWh battery and a range of 310 miles. The Audi e-tron has a 95 kWh battery and a range of 204 miles. The e-tron is a bigger and heavier car, but the larger and heavier Tesla Model S has a slightly larger 100 kWh battery pack but with a range of 370 miles! A 5% bigger battery gives 80% more range. The smaller and lighter the car, the less energy it takes to propel it, but other factors such as drag, electronics, charging efficiency, strength of regenerative braking and motor efficiency also make a difference. People ask what the “secret sauce” is that makes Teslas so efficient, and the Tesla Model 3 in particular more efficient. Some point to the Halbach Array magnets in the Model 3 motors, but Model S was superior even before it gained a Model 3 motor as one of its two. I think it’s the whole package. But battery size matters too. Update: And now the 370-mile Model S is rated at 390, and the 310 mile Model 3 is up to 326.
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: