2020 Audi e-tron Sportback 55 quattro S line (อาวดี้ อี-ทรอน สปอร์ตแบ็ก) เปิดตัวอย่างเป็นทางการในไทย
BMW Operating System เจนเนอเรชั่นใหม่ซึ่งข่าวระบุว่าผลิตด้วยวัสดุคริสตัล BMW iX Audi
270 นิวตันเมตร ระยะทางการวิ่ง 217 กม. 2021 Lexus UX300eLexus UX 300 e
Coupe คือ 2022 Audi e-tron GT (อาวดี้ อีทรอน จีที) เริ่ม 3,621,000 บาท และ Audi RS e-tron GT (อาวดี้
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
So for the last decade, whenever you bring up electric cars, everyone’s first response is “range anxiety this, range anxiety that”. The average person, when presented with an EV, has been conditioned by media reports and their own ideas about their vehicle usage, that they are VERY concerned about having enough range. So now… Jaguar I-Pace: 234 miles for $69,850 Audi E-Tron: 204 miles for $74,800 Tesla Model S: 370 miles for $79,990 Tesla Model X: 325 miles for $84,990 Tesla Model 3 Long Range: 310 miles for $47,990 Tesla Model 3 Short Range: 240 miles for $39,990 Tesla Model Y Long Range (next year): 300 miles for $48,000 The second aspect of range anxiety is how long it would take to charge if you actually do need to wait around for it, like on a long trip: Jaguar I-Pace: Rated for 100 kW fast charging, about 0–80% in about 45 minutes. Audi e-tron: Rated for 150 kW fast charging, about 0–80% in just over 30 minutes Tesla Model S and Model X: Rated for 200 kW fast charging, about 0–80% in 25 minutes. Tesla Model 3 and next years Model Y: Rated for 250 kW fast charging, about 0–80% in under 20 minutes. Do you make a habit of paying more money for less of the products’ most important specs? Or paying slightly less money for WAY less specs? The recent non-luxury efforts (especially Chevy Bolt and Kia Niro) actually compete far better on range for the price against the base Tesla Model 3 and the upcoming Model Y. However they all support only 80 kW fast charging, while the Model 3 and Y support 250 kW fast charging. All except the Model 3, however, are suffering from severe battery shortages and may be hard to come by. I think the Chevy Bolt has gotten better, but the others all have waiting lists of months for the long range models that compare with the base Model 3.
Tony Stark has this cool car in Iron Man 3 which is set in 2013. You might think, “yeah, so?.” In Endgame Tony has the same Audi e-tron just a different color. Has Tony for one not built his own flying car or at least gotten an upgrade?
First things first — here’s the classic picture which Audi fans like myself trot out when this question comes up: But the reality is that this is very much an “eye of the beholder” question with no correct answer. A lot of people will use various classic arguments to push one brand ahead of the other (driven wheels, racing pedigree, driving feel), but all these attributes have changed in the actual cars in recent years. Let’s look at some of those recent developments: BMW makes FWD cars now, and Audi makes sportscars which can send 100% of the power to the rear. BMW xDrive is specced on a lot of cars these days, too, and it’s an excellent system. So much for that whole RWD vs FWD argument that kept us fans going for decades. Audi interior quality has gone up, BMW interior quality has leveled off. BMW’s M cars were built on an incredible race-car lineage that they no longer pursue; Audi’s racing lineage was nowhere near as strong, but that has grown over time. Audi makes a supercar; BMW does not. Audi and BMW fight for second place behind Mercedes when it comes to top-end luxury sedans and limousines. Sure, it’s a close fight with no clear winner, but who really cares if you aren’t actually the best? The migration to electric power is going to change both brands, by quite a bit. I’ve driven an Audi e-tron vehicle…. feels like a regular Audi, just heavier in the corners. I’ve also driven the BMW i3, and while it’s great, and I’d be very happy to own one, it didn’t feel like a BMW to me.
It going to be several years at least, if it happens at all. But, really, one doesn’t have to produce a car that’s better than a Tesla, just one that people will buy. So far, no one has been able to do that with any force. In Europe, where the Renault Zoe does well in the under $25,000 price category, Tesla has no competitive offering, and clearly there’s a need in the ‘affordable’ category. When a legacy auto maker tries to go up against Tesla cars, they invariably fall short. The Jaguar I-Pace and Audi e-tron don’t even measure up to Tesla’s 2012 Model S in range, performance, efficiency, technology, or charging convenience. I think a lot of people underestimated how difficult producing a compelling EV is, especially doing so profitably. The problem is that legacy automakers don’t control their own destiny. Most out source large portions of what comprises their products. For example, GM outsourced the entire drive train of the Chevy Bolt to LG Chem. Every car maker except Tesla has to go to third parties for their EV batteries, and pay a premium for them in a tightening market. Every car maker has to go to an outside electronics supplier for advanced tech that buyers expect in today’s cars. Tesla does all this in house more efficiently and lightning response to innovation. How do you compete with that? I get a bad feeling about the future of many of today’s auto makers. They are in a very precarious position. I expect some will fold, many reorganize, and others merge. Giant organizations have never been good at adapting to changing technology, and today’s legacy auto companies face so many challenges. Frankly, I think there’s a greater chance that Tesla will dominate the auto industry in 10 years than for an existing legacy automaker to overtake Tesla. Particularly if autonomous cars become mainstream. Arguments to the contrary aren’t very convincing.
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