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mg zs ev epa

บทความที่เกี่ยวข้อง mg zs ev epa

MG เปิดบริการรถไฟฟ้าเหมาจ่ายเดือนละ 250 บาท ทำไมเมืองไทยไม่มีแบบนี้บ้าง!!!

MG Motor (เอ็มจี มอเตอร์) แห่งสหราชอาณาจักร เปิดตัวบริการรูปแบบใหม่เพื่อเอาใจลูกค้าผู้ใช้รถยนต์ไฟฟ้าในสหราชอาณาจักร

5 สิ่งดี ๆ ในรถยนต์ไฟฟ้า 2021 MG ZS EV ที่อยากให้คุณได้ลองก่อนได้รุ่นผลิตไทย

2021 MG ZS EV (เอ็มจี แซดเอส อีวี) รถอเนกประสงค์พลังงานไฟฟ้าล้วนจาก MG (เอ็มจี) ที่ออกแบบเพื่อตอบโจทย์การใช้ชีวิตสไตล์คนเมือง

2021 MG ZS EV ไม่มางานมอเตอร์โชว์ 2021 หลบทาง ORA Good Cat หรือมีรุ่นใหม่มาแทนกันแน่?

ZS EV ไม่มางานมอเตอร์โชว์MG ZS EV (เอ็มจี แซดเอส อีวี) คือรถรุ่นหนึ่งที่เคยขายดีระดับยอดขายอันดับหนึ่งในตลาดรถยนต์ไฟฟ้าของไทย

MG ZS EV รถพลังงานไฟฟ้าล้วน ที่ตอบโจทย์ทุกไลฟ์สไตล์คนเมือง ราคา 1.19 ล้านบาท

MG ZS EV รถอเนกประสงค์พลังงานไฟฟ้าล้วน ที่ออกแบบเพื่อตอบโจทย์การใช้ชีวิตสไตล์คนเมือง ด้วยความจุแบตเตอรี่

MG5 EV เตรียมขายไทยแน่ แรงและวิ่งไกลกว่า ZS EV คาดราคาเริ่มไม่ถึงล้าน

ก็ให้ลองคาดคะเนจากสเปคพวงมาลัยขวาจากอังกฤษ ที่ได้ชิงเปิดตัว MG5 ไปก่อนหน้าแล้ว เห็นสเปคความแรงและวิ่งได้ไกลกว่า ZS

MG ZS X+ vs. MS ZS EV หมัดต่อหมัดใครจะเหนือกว่ากัน

MG ZS X+ vs.

MG เล็งไทยเป็นฮับอาเซียน ผลิต MG ZS พวงมาลัยซ้าย ส่งออกอินโดนีเซีย-เวียดนาม-มาเลเซีย

MG (เอ็มจี) ประเทศไทย ขยับสายการผลิตเพิ่มการผลิต MG ZS (เอ็มจี แซดเอส) พวงมาลัยซ้าย เพื่อเริ่มการส่งออกไปยังตลาดเวียดนามภายในสิ้นปีนี้

รีวิว 2020 MG ZS สมาร์ทเอสยูวีที่กวาดยอดขายระดับผู้นำเซกเมนท์

บริษัท เอ็มจี เซลส์ (ประเทศไทย) จํากัด เปิดตัว 2020 เอ็มจี แซดเอส (2020 MG ZS) ออกทำตลาดประเทศไทยทั้งหมด

MG คว้ารางวัลแบรนด์รถยนต์คุ้มค่ายอดเยี่ยม – MG ZS EV รับรางวัลรถใหม่คุ้มค่าสูงสุด

อยู่ภายใต้กลุ่มทุนจากจีน มีการนำเสนอ 2019 MG ZS EV (เอ็มจี แซดเอส อีวี) รถพลังงานไฟฟ้าที่เป็นผลิตภัณฑ์หลักและสร้างความประทับใจให้แก่ลูกค้าอย่างมาก

เทียบรถยนต์ไฟฟ้า MG EP หรือว่า ZS EV ได้ส่วนลด 100,000 บาท นำเข้าจีนทั้งคู่ แล้วต่างกันยังไง

2021 MG EP (2021 เอ็มจี อีพี) รถแวกอนเปิดตัวอย่างเป็นทางการด้วยราคา 988,000 บาท ส่วนทางด้าน MG ZS EV

ดูเพิ่มเติม

MG ZS 2020 ครอสโอเวอร์ถูกสุดในตลาด เริ่มต้น 6.89 แสน ผ่อนแค่ 6 พันกว่าบาทต่อเดือน

MG ZS 2020 ครอสโอเวอร์ราคาไม่เกิน 8 แสนบาท พร้อมตารางผ่อนMG ZS รถ B-SUV ที่ถือว่าขายดีที่สุดรุ่นหนึ่งของเอ็มจีและมีราคาที่ถูกที่สุดในบรรดารถยนต์เอนกประสงค์ในบ้านเรา

คุณกัสคาดการณ์ : Haval H4 อาจมาไทยปีนี้ จะมีราคา 689,000 บาทเท่า MG ZS ชมภาพจริงที่นี่

H4 และ H4 Pro ที่มีความต่างแค่ชุดแต่งเพิ่มสีสันทำไมต้องเทียบกับ MG ZSการนำ MG ZS มาเทียบกับ Haval H4

2020 New MG ZS รถเอสยูวีฟังก์ชั่นครบราคาไม่ถึง 8 แสน รุ่นย่อยไหนใช่สำหรับคุณ

MG (เอ็มจี) ค่ายรถยนต์น้องใหม่ในไทยส่ง 2020 New MG ZS (2020 เอ็มจี แซดเอส) SUV ฟังก์ชั่นครบที่ตอบสนองความต้องการคนรุ่นใหม่ได้อย่างดีเยี่ยม

2021 MG ZS EV จัดโปรล้างสต็อคลด 202,000 บาทเตรียมรับรุ่นประกอบไทยปลายปีนี้ พร้อมแคมเปญ EV เจ้าอื่น

ZS EV (เอ็มจี แซดเอส อีวี) เขาจัดโปรโมชั่นลดราคา เตรียมรับรุ่นประกอบไทยปลายปี พร้อมจัดแคมเปญ EV เจ้าอื่นมาให้ดูเตรียมประกอบไทยเอ็มจี

เปิดตัว ORA Big Cat แมวยักษ์ไฟฟ้า มอเตอร์ไฟฟ้าคู่ขับสี่ มาไทยชน MG ZS EV

เพราะว่าแบรนด์ ORA ยังขาดไลน์อัพรถยนต์ไฟฟ้าที่เป็นทรงครอสโอเวอร์อยู่ ซึ่งแน่นอนว่าจะมาเป็นคู่แข่งกับ MG

2020 New MG ZS เอสยูวีที่ตอบโจทย์ไลฟ์คนรุ่นใหม่ ด้วยราคาเริ่มต้น 6.89 แสนบาท

MG (เอ็มจี) ค่ายรถยนต์น้องใหม่ในไทยส่ง 2020 New MG ZS (2020 เอ็มจี แซดเอส) Smart SUV ที่มาพร้อมเทคโนโลยีอัจฉริยะ

New 2020 MG ZS เปิดตัวแล้ว 3 รุ่นย่อย เคาะราคาเริ่มต้นต่ำกว่า 7 แสนบาท

MG (เอ็มจี) เคยสร้างเสียงฮือฮาในท้องตลาดกับการเปิดตัว MG ZS (เอ็มจี แซดเอส) ด้วยการทำราคาจำหน่ายบี-เอสยูวี

ตารางผ่อน-ดาวน์ 2020 New MG ZS รถเอสยูวีราคาประหยัดที่ฟังก์ชั่นครบ ผ่อนเริ่มต้นแค่หลักพัน

MG (เอ็มจี) ค่ายรถยนต์น้องใหม่ในไทยส่ง 2020 New MG ZS (2020 เอ็มจี แซดเอส) SUV ฟังก์ชั่นครบที่ตอบสนองความต้องการคนรุ่นใหม่ได้อย่างดีเยี่ยม

ไทยเอาบ้างไหม MG อังกฤษช่วยลูกค้าจ่ายค่ารถไฟฟ้า 3.3 หมื่นบาทกระตุ้นยอดขาย

ความพยายามในการเดินหน้าตลาดรถยนต์ไฟฟ้าในหลายประเทศยังดำเนินการไปอย่างเข้มข้น หนึ่งในนั้นคือเจ้าพ่อรถยนต์ไฟฟ้าอย่าง MG

ราคาไม่ถึงล้าน MG5 EV เปิดตัวในไทย 23 พ.ย. นี้ กับสเปคจริงที่ดีกว่า MG ZS EV ซะงั้น

MG5 EV มีสเปคดีกว่า MG ZS EVMG รถยนต์ตราอังกฤษ ที่ถูกชาวเซี่ยงไฮ้ซื้อป้ายหน้าร้านไปใส่เทคโนโลยีที่พัฒนาโดย

MG ประกาศขึ้นแท่นผู้นำตลาดเอสยูวีในครึ่งปีแรกของปี 2563

MG (เอ็มจี) แบรนด์รถยนต์น้องใหม่ประเทศไทย ประกาศขึ้นแท่นผู้นำตลาดเอสยูวีในครึ่งแรกของปี 2563 ด้วยยอดจำหน่ายรวม

MG เตรียมเปิดตัวรถยนต์ไฟฟ้าใหม่ปลายปี 2021 ในทรงแฮทช์แบ็ค ลือคล้าย MG3

MG (เอ็มจี) ในปี 2021 วางแผนที่จะทำการเปิดตัวรถยนต์ไฟฟ้ารุ่นใหม่ปลายปีนี้ ในตัวถังแฮทช์แบ็ค 5 ประตู อาจคล้ายกับ

Rendered : 2022 MG5 EV เมื่อสปอร์ตซีดาน MG5 ติดพลังไฟฟ้า คาดเปิดตัวปีหน้า

2022 MG5 EV ภาพรีทัชAll-New 2021 MG5 (2021 เอ็มจี5) เปิดตัวอย่างเป็นทางการในประเทศจีน ด้วยเครื่องยนต์เบนซินเทอร์โบ

เปิดตัว MG5 EV และ MG HS Plug-in ก่อนในอังกฤษ ไทยจะตามมาสิ้นปี

และใช้งานได้จริง เพื่อมาเคียงข้างกับ MG ZS EV ให้กับประเทศอังกฤษ คือรถ MG5 EV และ MG HS Plug-in ซึ่งทางเอ็มจีหวังว่าจะช่วยเพิ่มยอดขายให้ได้มากกว่าเดิม

2021 MG5 EV เตรียมขายในไทย จะสู้รถไฟฟ้าอย่าง Nissan Kicks e-Power ได้หรือไม่?

MG ZS EV เป็นรถยนต์ไฟฟ้ารุ่นแรกของค่ายที่เปิดตัวเมื่อเดือนมิถุนายน 2019 ด้วยราคาที่เข้าถึงง่าย จากนั้นไม่นานก็เปิดตัว

ส่องข้อดี-ข้อเสียก่อนซื้อ New 2020 MG ZS

เอ็มจี (MG) แบรนด์รถเชื้อชาติจีน สัญชาติอังกฤษ ที่เปิดตัวในประเทศไทยมาอย่างต่อเนื่องด้วยการทำราคาที่ดุดัน

ใครจะซื้อควรรอก่อนไหม? 2021 MG ZS EV โฉมใหม่จะมีระยะทางขับขี่ด้วยไฟฟ้าไกลขึ้น

2020 MG ZS EV ในเมืองไทย2021 MG ZS EV (2021 เอ็มจี แซดเอส อีวี) รถพลังงานไฟฟ้าโฉมใหม่จ่อเปิดตัวในประเทศไทย

ORA Good Cat รถยนต์พลังงานไฟฟ้าแมวเหมียว พร้อมลุยสู้ MG ZS EV

ประตูที่มีดีไซน์โดดเด่น สามารถวิ่งได้ระยะทางไกลสูงสุด 500 กิโลเมตรต่อการชาร์จหนึ่งครั้ง ORA Good Cat จะมีความสามารถสู้ MG

MG ZS EV รู้สึกว่าแพงเกินไปมั้ย ขายไทย 1.19 ล้าน เทียบราคากับจีนแล้วจะได้มั่นใจ

MG ZS EV ราคาในไทย 1,190,000 บาท2021 MG ZS EV (2021 เอ็มจี แซดเอส อีวี) ครอสโอเวอร์ไฟฟ้าล้วน ขายในไทยราคา

มาก่อนไทย MG5 EV เปิดตัวในอังกฤษราคา 970,000

MG 5 EV เปิดตัวในอังกฤษเคาะราคา 970,000ทางผู้บริหารของเอ็มจี ได้กล่าวว่า จะมีการนำรถยนต์ไฟฟ้าเข้ามาทำตลาดในไทยมากขึ้น

วิดีโอรถยนต์ที่เกี่ยวข้อง mg zs ev epa

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mg zs ev epa-2019 Hyundai Kona Electric range officially EPA rated at 258 mile

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รีวิว Q&A mg zs ev epa

How is Tata Nexon EV’s battery and motor technologically different from Tesla cars’ batteries and motors?

How is Tata Nexon EV’s battery and motor technologically different from Tesla cars’ batteries and motors? That’s like comparing some other Tata with a BMW. Tata’s Nexon EV is an electrified version of the Nexon with an internal combustion engine. Something similar what Volkswagen used to do years ago with its Golf, converting it to the e-Golf. Even though the e-Golf is better than the Nexon EV, the specifications of both conversions are actually fairly comparable up to some 10–20%. Nexon EV has a 30,5 kWh battery and “rapid” charges from 0% to 80% in 60 minutes, averaging at about 25 kW. The real life range is about 200 km - or less. All this puts it at the most bottom position of all EVs which are currently produced in USA, Europe or East Asia (Korea, Japan). I also can’t say anything about its battery / thermal management since I have no data; I don’t think it has any, but you will have to check. It seems that its main competitors are actually the Hyundai Kona and MG ZS EV (links below). Technology-wise it could be also set as (almost) equal with the Nissan Leaf 1st generation with the 30 kWh battery, produced since 2016, although that one used Chademo and not the (newer and better) CCS standard. For comparison, the most base car from Tesla is the Model 3 Standard Range Plus. It has a 55 kWh battery, the best highway efficiency among all cars, an EPA range of over 260 miles (415 km) and it charges (with the LiFePO4 battery which will come to the Indian market) at Superchargers at 60–140 kW at SOC below 60%, charging times from 0% to 50% in about 15 minutes and 0%–80% in about 30 minutes. Additionally it has Tesla’s Autopilot (adaptive cruise control, auto-steering) and over-the-air updates and the market leading battery / thermal management. Not to mention its infotainment system / display. And this is, as I have said, the most basic Tesla, others have bigger batteries (Long Range) with even faster charging and come with more space (Model S) or can seat even 7 people (Model Y, Model X). As you see - Nexon EV and Tesla don’t compete. They are a completely different market segment. The Nexon EV is an entry electric car (in Europe it would be called a city car), decently OK around the city or short commute, also OK for some short road trips if some charger is waiting for you at the destination or you have the time to wait to top-up for up to an hour on some (hopefully available) CCS charger during the trip. Teslas are a no-compromise replacement for a normal car with an internal combustion engine, different versions just add nuances how well they are doing this job. Hyundai Kona Electric 39 kWh All details and specs of the Hyundai Kona Electric 39 kWh (2019). Compare price, lease, real-world range and consumption of every electric vehicle. https://ev-database.org/car/1239/Hyundai-Kona-Electric-39-kWh MG ZS EV All details and specs of the MG ZS EV (2019). Compare price, lease, real-world range and consumption of every electric vehicle. https://ev-database.org/car/1201/MG-ZS-EV Tesla Model 3 Standard Range Plus LFP All details and specs of the Tesla Model 3 Standard Range Plus LFP (2020). Compare price, lease, real-world range and consumption of every electric vehicle. https://ev-database.org/car/1320/Tesla-Model-3-Standard-Range-Plus

If Tesla enters the Indian market, will it have a monopoly initially?

In the luxury segment, very possibly yes. At the price that the model 3 is going to launch, ie between 40–60L, there are simply no vehicles which can match the Tesla. The same trend has been noticed in west too, where cars from BMW and Audi are barely selling while Tesla model 3 is selling like hot cakes. It’s not without reason though : Luxury cars in this segment have such awful fuel consumption that anyone who can afford it would still think twice about the petrol prices. Specially more so in India where fuel is rather costly at ₹90/l. Luxury cars in this segment also have very expensive upkeep cost which deters buyers from getting low end BMWs in favour of cars like high end Fortuners etc. Both of these problems don’t exist with the Model 3 and in general with most EVs. The electricity is pretty cheap, and if one happens to have solar rooftop at house, the travel is practically free. EVs already have 1/10th the parts of an ICE due to the lack of complex IC engine and multigear transmission. With a single gear and a electric motor, there is nothing much in the first place that might require servicing. The cost of servicing is very cheap, ie, when you need at all. The range is not a problem with a Tesla which has 423km of range on EPA which is much more accurate than the shitty overreporting of corrupt ARAI. Given India is actually hotter than USA and doesn’t require heating — one might expect even more. I think with all these advantages are already enough to sway buyers away from luxury cars. These obviously doesn’t count the unique features of the Tesla like Smart summon, sentry mode, the iPad Pro on the dashboard, FSD(paid feature) and the mind blowing performance. So will it have monopoly in luxury segment? Quite possibly yes. Everybody today knows who musk is and what Tesla is. Especially the younger generation. Will it dominate the EV segment? Maybe. Nexon EV is selling very well and so did the MG ZS and kona (although lesser than the nexon). I don’t think Tesla can dethrone nexon from best selling EV just yet due to the cost. The number of people able to afford a 60L vs a 16L car is very very small. The only issue I might point out is the lack of showrooms (Tesla has none — you order online) and the rather minimalist interior. Indians like flashy extravagance not minimalism. Yes there are exceptions but still one must consider that.

What are some modern electric cars?

Volkswagen ID.4 160 km/h (100 mph)[1] 5[2] 402 km (250 mi) (EPA, North America) 501 km (311 mi) (Europe)[3] 2020 - Present Volkswagen ID.3 160 km/h (99 mph)[4] 5[5] 45 kWh: up to 330 km (205 mi) 58 kWh: up to 420 km (260 mi) 77 kWh: up to 550 km (340 mi) (WLTP) 2019 - Present Aiways Aiways U5 160 km/h (99 mph)[6] 10 s[6] 5[6] DC fast charging time (30% ~ 80%): 27min AC standard charging time (0% ~ 100%): 10.5h[6] 400 km (249 mi) (WLTP)[7] ? Audi Audi e-tron 55(2018) 200 km/h (124 mph) 5.7 s 5 8.5 hours, DC Charging 150 KW 80% in 30 min 328 km (204 mi) (EPA), 433 km (269 mi) (WLTP) 2019 Audi Audi e-tron 50 190 km/h (118 mph) 6.8 s 5 6 hours, DC Charging 120 KW 80% in 30 min 329 km (204 mi) (WLTP) ? BMW i3 150 km/h (93 mph) 8 s 4 4h - 6h with the 240 V charging unit or 30 – 40 minutes at public DC charging stations (when charging from 0 to 80%) 246 km (153 mi)[8] MY 2019 (120 A·h) (EPA) 183 km (114 mi)[9] MY 2017/18 (94 A·h) (EPA) 130 km (81 mi)[9]MY 2014/17 (60 A·h) (EPA) Released in Europe in 2013 and in 2014 in the U.S. A gasoline-powered range extender option is available to increased range to 240 km (150 mi) (EPA rating).[10] Starting with the model year 2017, released in July 2016, two battery options are available, 94 A·h and 60 A·h.[9] For the 2019 model year, a larger 120 A·h battery became the only option, and the Range Extender was discontinued in some markets.[8] BYD BYD e6 160 km/h (100 mph) 8 seconds 5 Fast charging within 15 minutes to 80%, and 40 minutes to 100% 400 km (250 mi) Market Release 2009, Cumulative sales in China totaled 34,862 units through December 2016. Chevrolet Bolt EV 150 km/h (93 mph) (speed limited) 6.5 s 5 383 km (238 mi) Production started in October 2016, deliveries started in late 2016[11] Citroën C-Zero 130 km/h (81 mph) 15.9 s 4 7 hours when charged from household; 30 minutes when charging from a quick charger system[12] 150 km (93 mi) Rebranded Mitsubishi i-MiEV; since 2010 Available in Europe Ford Ford Focus Electric 135 km/h (84 mph) 5 5.5 hours for the 2017 model using a SAE J1772-2009 charging station powered from a standard 240 volt socket 2017 model's EPA certified range is 185 km (115 mi) 2011–2018 Honda Clarity Electric 7.7 s 143 km (89 mi) For lease only, in some US states from 2017 to 2020. Hyundai Ioniq Electric MY20 165 km/h (103 mph)[13] 9.9 s[13] 4 Domestic socket (220 V / 12 A): 16 h Type 2 charger (3.6 kW): 11.5 h Type 2 charger (22 kW): 6 h CCS type 2 charger (50 kW): 57 min CCS type 2 charger (100 kW): 54 min[13] 311 km (193 mi) (WLTP)[13] 270 km (170 mi) (EPA)[14] Production commenced in late 2016, with sales commencing in 2017 Hyundai Kona Electric 167 km/h (104 mph)[15] 6.4 s[16] 5 470 km (292 mi) (WLTP) Presented on Geneva Motor Show 2018, sales starting summer 2018[17] Jaguar Land Rover Jaguar I-Pace 200 km/h (124 mph), electronically limited 4.8 s 5 350 km (215 miles) (EPA) 2018 Kandi K23 112 km/h (70 mph) 4 7.5 hours on Level 2 (240 v @ 32 amp) 302 km (188 miles) 2018 Kandi K27 100 km/h (62 mph) 4 7 hours on Level 2 (240 v @ 16 amp) 161 km (100 miles) 2018 Kia Soul EV 145 km/h (90 mph) 11.2 5 4–5 hours (208 V - 6.6 kW: 4h 50min, 240 V - 6.6 kW: 4h 10min.) Type 3: 33 minutes for up to 80%. Type 1: Up to 24 hours (2016,2017) 93 mi (150 km) (2018) 111 mi (179 km) (2020) 243 mi (391 km) (EPA) 2014 Kia e-Niro 39.2 kWh 155 km/h (96 mph)[18] 9.8 s[18] 5 289 km (180 mi) (WLTP)[19] 385 km (239 mi) (EPA)[20] ? Kia e-Niro 64 kWh 167 km/h (104 mph)[18] 7.8 s[18] 5 455 km (283 mi) (WLTP)[21] ? Kyburz Race 140 km/h 4 s 2 0-100% in under 4 hours 220 km (137 mi) 2016 Lightning Lightning GT 200 km/h (124 mph) 5 s 2 under an hour 240 km (149 mi) Production expected to begin in 2020 Mahindra e2o plus 82 km/h (51 mph) 4 5 – 8 hours (Home socket: 220 V, 16 A), 1.5 hours (Fast Charge: Commercial 3-phase AC, up to 12 kW) 110–140 km (68–87 mi) November 2016[22] Mahindra e-Verito 85 km/h (53 mph) 5 6 – 8 hours (Home Socket: 220 V, 16 A), 2.01 hours (Fast Charging: with 15 kW charger) 110–180 km (68–112 mi) January 2017[23] Mercedes-Benz B-Class Electric Drive 160 km/h (99 mph) 7.9 s 5 9 hours when charging from 220/240 V outlet; 2.4 hours from 400 V 200 km (124 mi) 2015 Mercedes-Benz EQC 180 km/h (112 mph) 4.9 s 5 12 hours 354 km (220 mi) 2019 MG Motor ZS EV 140 km/h (87 mph) 8.2 s 5 7.45 hours 263 km (163 mi)(WLTP) 2018 Micro Mobility Systems Microlino 90 km/h (56 mph) 2 [24] 1 hours w/ Type 2 connector, 4 hours w/ domestic power [24] 120–215 km (75–134 mi) (depending on battery) [24] Late 2018 (initially only in Germany and Switzerland) Mitsubishi i-MiEV 130 km/h (81 mph) 4 7 to 14 hours when charged from household, depending on the type of power; 30 minutes when charging from a quick charger system (80% charged)[25] 170 km (106 mi) Released in Japan in July 2009 for fleet customers. Available in Japan, Hong Kong, Australia, Europe, the U.S., Canada and some Latin American countries. As of June 2016, and accounting for all variants of the i-MiEV, including the rebadged Peugeot iOn and Citroën C-Zero sold in Europe, about 37,600 units have been sold worldwide since 2009.[26] Motores Limpios Zacua 85 km/h 2 8 hours 160 km (99 mi) 2017 in Mexico MW Motors Luka EV 148 km/h (92 mph) 9.3 s 2 9 hours standard domestic socket. 2 hours with 3 phase rapid charger 300 km (186 mi)(unverified) July 2016 NIO ES8 200 km/h (124 mph) 4.4 s 7 0.8h (0%-80% SOC)DC Charge 7.5-8h (0-80% SOC)AC Charge 355 km (221 mi) (NEDC) Released in China in 2017 NIO ES6 200 km/h (124 mph) 4.7s 5 Intelligent e-AWD system consists of a 160kW PM motor and a 240kW induction motor, a duo of efficiency and performance. 410–510 km (255–315 mi) Released in China in 2019 NIO EC6 5.6s (320kW) 4.7s (400kW) 5 320kW model with PM motor front and rear. 400kW model with PM front and induction motor in rear. 615 km with optional 100kW battery pack To release in China in 2020 Nissan Leaf 150 km/h (93 mph) 5 Up to 20 hours when charged from 110/120 V outlet; 8 hours when charging from 220/240 V outlet; 30 minutes for 440 V "quick charge" (to 80% of battery capacity) 252 km (157 mi) with 40 kWh battery [27] 200 km (120 mi) (NEDC) Released in the U.S. and Japan in December 2010, is available in 46 countries. The Leaf is the top selling electric car in history, with global sales of more than 250,000 units through December 2016.[28] 2016 LEAFs have an optional 40 kWh battery. ECOmove QBeak 90 km/h (56 mph) 4 8 hours 250 km (155 mi) Available in Denmark for now.[29] Peugeot i0n 130 km/h (81 mph) 15.9 s 4 7 hours when charged from household; 30 minutes when charging from a quick charger system[12] 150 km (93 mi) Rebranded Mitsubishi i-MiEV; since 2010 Available in Europe. Peugeot Peugeot e208 Polestar 2 4.7 s 5 470 km (292 mi) (WLTP), 275 mi (443 km) (EPA) 2020 (Belgium, Canada, China, Germany, Netherlands, Norway, Sweden, Switzerland, UK, US) Rayttle E28 80 km/h (50 mph) 2 130 km (81 mi) Chinese clone of the Renault Twizy. Sales began in China in September 2014.[30] Renault / Renault Samsung Fluence Z.E. / SM3 Z.E. 135 km/h (84 mph), electronically limited 5 22 kWh battery: 6 to 8 hours on a 220 V 10 A or 16 A domestic socket; 30 minutes on a 400 V 32 A fast charging station; or battery swap in 5 minutes (Better place) 213 km (132 mi) (36 kWh battery)[31] 135 km (84 mi) + 15 km limp home mode (22 kWh battery) Released in France in 2010, Israel in Jan 2012, UK in Jan 2012, Turkey in May 2012, South Korea in 2013. Renault Zoe 135 km/h (84 mph), electronically limited 13.5 s 11.4 s (R110) 5 Six to nine hours with 3.7 kW, 30 minutes with 43 kW (80%) 400 km (250 mi) 41 kWh battery 210 km (130 mi) 22 kWh battery Released in France in December 2012. Global cumulative sales totaled to nearly 130,000 units by the end of 2018.[32][33] Renault Twizy 80 km/h (50 mph) (Urban 80 version) 2 3.5 hours 100 km (62 mi) From March 2012. Available in Europe. As of June 2016, global sales totaled 17,873 units, mostly in Europe.[34] SEAT Mii Electric 130 km/h (81 mph) 12.3 s 4 0-80% 1 Hour 260 km (162 mi) (WLTP) Available in Europe since 2019 Skoda CITIGOe IV 130 km/h (81 mph) 12.3 s 4 0-80% 1 Hour 260 km (162 mi) (WLTP) Available in Europe since 2019 Smart Smart electric drive 125 km/h (78 mph) 11.5 s 2 145 km (90 mi) Available in Europe, the United States and Canada. Global sales totaled about 12,250 units through December 2014. The second generation, launched in 2009, sold over 2,300 units through 2012,[35] and almost 10,000 units of the third generation, launched in 2013, have been sold through December 2014.[36][37] Sono Motors Sion 140 km/h (87 mph)[38] 9 s (approximately)[38] 5[38] Eight hours with 3.7 kW, 30 minutes with 50 kW (80%)[38][39] 250 km (160 mi) (this is real world range according to the company[40]) 35 kWh battery[38] To be released in Germany in mid-2019. Prototype for test-drives in Europe. Preorder: EUR 16.000,- + EUR 4.000,- (battery)[38] Stevens ZeCar 90 km/h (56 mph)[41] 5[42] 6–8 hours[43] 80 km (50 mi) March 2008 Tata Motors Tata Nexon 120 km/h (75 mph) 9.9 s 5 8 hours 300 km (186 mi)(IDC) 2019 Tesla Model S Long Range 250 km/h (160 mph)[44] 3.8 s[45] 5 + 2[Note 1] 8 hours with home charging; 50% in ~20 minutes from a Tesla Supercharger[46] 610 km (379 mi) (WLTP)[45] 629 km (391 mi) (EPA)[47] First released in the U.S. in June 2012.[28] Tesla Model S Performance 261 km/h (162 mph)[44] 2.5 s[45] 5 + 2[Note 1] 8 hours with home charging; 50% in ~20 minutes from a Tesla Supercharger[46] 593 km (368 mi) (WLTP)[45] 560 km (348 mi) (EPA)[47] First released in the U.S. in June 2012.[28] Tesla Model X Long Range 250 km/h (160 mph)[48] 4.6 s[49] 5-7[49] 8 hours with home charging; 50% in ~20 minutes from a Tesla Supercharger[46] 507 km (315 mi) (WLTP)[49] 565 km (351 mi) (EPA)[50] First released in the U.S. in September 2015.[51] Tesla Model X Performance 250 km/h (160 mph)[48] 2.8 s[49] 5-7[49] 8 hours with home charging; 50% in ~20 minutes from a Tesla Supercharger[46] 487 km (303 mi) (WLTP)[49] 491 km (305 mi) (EPA)[50] First released in the U.S. in September 2015.[51] Tesla Model 3 Long Range 233 km/h (145 mph)[52] 4.6 s[53] 5[53] 7.3h for 100%, ~14% per hour with home charger, 50% in ~30 minutes from a Tesla Supercharger 560 km (348 mi) (WLTP)[53] 518 km (322 mi) (EPA)[54] 2017 Tesla Model 3 Performance 261 km/h (162 mph)[52] 3.4 s[53] 5[53] 7.3h for 100%, ~14% per hour with home charger, 50% in ~30 minutes from a Tesla Supercharger 530 km (329 mi) (WLTP)[53] 481 km (299 mi) (EPA)[54] 2017 Tesla Model 3 Standard Range Plus 225 km/h (140 mph)[52] 5.6 s[53] 5[53] 7.3h for 100%, ~14% per hour with home charger, 50% in ~30 minutes from a Tesla Supercharger 409 km (254 mi) (WLTP)[53] 400 km (250 mi) (EPA)[54] 2017 Tesla Model Y Long Range 217 km/h (135 mph)[55] 5.1 s[55] 5-7[55] 7.3h for 100%, ~14% per hour with home charger, 50% in ~30 minutes from a Tesla Supercharger 505 km (314 mi) (WLTP)[55] 509 km (316 mi) (EPA)[56] Released in the US on March 13, 2020 Tesla Model Y Performance 241 km/h (150 mph)[55] 3.7 s[55] 5-7[55] 7.3h for 100%, ~14% per hour with home charger, 50% in ~30 minutes from a Tesla Supercharger 480 km (298 mi) (WLTP)[55] 507 km (315 mi) (EPA)[56] Released in the US on March 13, 2020 Venturi Fétish 200 km/h (124 mph) 4 s 2 3 hours with external charge booster, 8 hours with onboard charging system 340 km (211 mi) 2006 to present Volkswagen e-Golf MY2020 150 km/h (93 mph)[57] 9.6 s[57] 5 SE and SEL Premium in under 6 hours at a 240 V charging station. Optional (standard on SEL Premium) DC Fast Charging to 80% in 1 hour at a DC fast charging station. 232 km (144 mi) (WLTP)[57] Released in Europe in March 2014. Updated model with new battery management system released in Europe in July 2017. Volkswagen e-up! MY2019 130 km/h (81 mph)[58] 11.9 s[58] 4 Charge time AC 2.3 KW 100% SOC: 16:12 Charge time DC 40 KW 80% SOC: 01:00[58] 256 km (159 mi) (WLTP)[58] Updated in 2019 Xpeng G3 400 170 km/h (110 mph)[59] 8.5 s[59] 5[59] DC Charging Time (30% to 80%): 38min AC Charging Time (30% to 80%): 4.3h[59] 401 km (249 mi) (NEDC)[59] ? Xpeng G3 520 170 km/h (110 mph)[59] 8.6 s[59] 5[59] DC Charging Time (30% to 80%): 30min AC Charging Time (30% to 80%): 5.5h[59] 520 km (323 mi) (NEDC)[59] ? Xpeng P7 High Performance 170 km/h (110 mph)[60] 4.3 s[60] 5[60] DC Charging Time (30% to 80% charge): 31min AC Charging Time (30% to 80% charge): 6.5h Three-phase Electric Charging Time (30% to 80% charge): 4.2h[60] 552 km (343 mi) (NEDC)[60] ? Xpeng P7 Long Range 170 km/h (110 mph)[60] 6.7 s[60] 5[60] DC Charging Time (30% to 80% charge): 28 min AC Charging Time (30% to 80% charge): 5.7h Three-phase Electric Charging Time (30% to 80% charge): 3.6h[60] 568 km (353 mi) (NEDC)[60] ? Xpeng P7 Super Long Range Standard 170 km/h (110 mph)[60] 6.7 s[60] 5[60] DC Charging Time (30% to 80% charge): 31min AC Charging Time (30% to 80% charge): 6.5h Three-phase Electric Charging Time (30% to 80% charge): 4.2h[60] 706 km (439 mi) (NEDC)[60] ? Xpeng P7 Super Long Range Smart/Premium 170 km/h (110 mph)[60] 6.7 s[60] 5[60] DC Charging Time (30% to 80% charge): 31min AC Charging Time (30% to 80% charge): 6.5h Three-phase Electric Charging Time (30% to 80% charge): 4.2h[60] 656 km (408 mi) (NEDC)[60]

Can Tesla succeed in India for the EV market which is non-existent?

Can Tesla succeed in India for the EV market which is non-existent? I might not have the complete information (see the link at the end), but EVs which I see on the market in India are Tata Nexon EV (30,5 kWh), Hyundai Kona (39 kWh) and MG ZS EV (44,5 kWh). All have a range of about 200 km, maybe 250 km at city-driving or highway speeds below 90 km/h (in good conditions). I am talking about real-life (EPA / WLTP) ranges, not some numbers by ARAI which calculates (or even measures) idealised ranges at very low constant speed on a closed track in perfect conditions without air conditioning etc. All are appropriate for city-driving and short-to-medium commute, but not really suitable for any medium-to-long road trips, not only because of limited range but also by being limited to rapid charging speeds of 25–30 kW (Nexon EV), 35–40 kW (Kona) or 45 kW (ZS EV), at least not on the 50 kW charging infrastructure that is currently available in India. Top-up times take from 40 to 60 minutes which makes them not practical to be driven far beyond their initial range. They are OK as second cars in a family, but I don’t know how many families in India can afford to have a fairly expensive second car. I have also seen some Mercedes Benz EQC, but if I see correctly, it is offered at an outstandingly high price (104 Lakh). In contrast, even the cheapest, entry level Tesla Model 3 SR+ with a 55 kWh LFP battery has more range in same conditions (300–350 km), but the biggest advantage is in the category of road-worthiness on road trips as it charges on Superchargers at speeds of 60–130 kW (50% of the battery in 15 minutes). Normal top-ups will take 15–25 minutes, good enough for road trips of 400–500 km (and beyond with additional fairly short stops). A Tesla won’t be cheap, but it is actually a good first car, not to mention its Tesla-performance even in the base version (202 kW / 275 HP motor, 0–100 km/h in under 6 seconds, top speed 225 km/h). Tesla will bring the know-how of over 15 years and the experience from US and European markets. It will also offer in near future the announced $25k model which may offer comparable performance in a smaller package, vastly outperforming competitors which I mentioned previously. So the conclusion - the EV market might be virtually non-existent now, but this will change, maybe just because of Tesla. 8 Electric Cars in India - 2021 Best Electric Car Prices, Mileage Checkout the list of 8 Electric Cars in India starting from Rs. 4.50 Lakh be it a hatchback, sedan or an SUV. Also get price, mileage, reviews, images and specs at CarDekho https://www.cardekho.com/new-electric+cars Tesla Model 3 Standard Range Plus LFP All details and specs of the Tesla Model 3 Standard Range Plus LFP (2020). Compare price, lease, real-world range and consumption of every electric vehicle. https://ev-database.org/car/1320/Tesla-Model-3-Standard-Range-Plus

Will an electrical car succeed in India? How will the charging point work? Are there any pros and cons?

Yes, eventually it will succeed, but with the current plan that government has used, it might take at least more than the 2030 vision that NITI ayog plans. First off, let’s explain how charging point will work. There are three methods to charge an EV. Emergency charger in the car : This is a small capacity charger, mostly no larger than 4–5kW (differs by manufacturer) It has the same three pin plug as on usual electric appliances. It can charge a car in ( So for example, a 3kW charger will charge a empty 30kWh battery from 0–100 in 10 hours. Wall box charger : This also comes complimentary with most EVs and is installed permanently to your house/office. It is usually between 5–10kW and requires separate wiring and MCB. It charges your car faster. Same charging time formula as (1). (1) & (2) Method of charging can be easily done overnight. But here’s the thing : you charge an EV and when it needs charge. Say you went to office and back and travelled 30km, and have 90% battery left. After reaching home, charge the car. If you leave it to let the battery drain, to 20 or 10% and then think of charging, there’s no benefit. You’d consume same energy charging from 10–100% in one go or charging only 90–100% each day for 9 days in a row, but it will take longer to charge than what it would to charge 10% worth of battery everyday. The third method is DC fast charging.[1] The DC fast charger is very expensive but also very powerful. Ranges from 25–250kW, depending on what your car supports. India is going to use the CCS2 charging port. The charging from 10-100 can be done very quickly (30–60min) and is mostly placed at petrol station, or dedicated charging points or parking areas in markets etc. The pricing is done same as for electricity — in kWh of energy consumed[2]. There are fixed rates which you can pay by swiping card or by using e-wallet apps or some charging networks in USA etc use subscription based charging but that’s unlikely to be implemented in India. DC fast chargers are what will allow EVs to be suitable for intercity travel — almost everyone takes pee breaks and lunch breaks. When stopping, plug the car in and while you eat and excrete, your battery will charge. Government has announced the installation of AC chargers at 60,000+ petrol pumps[3] and 2500+ DC fast chargers. All types of charging are way cheaper than a full tank of petrol or diesel for a similarly sized car. This is because electricity is also way cheaper than petrol or diesel. Pros of EVs : Great acceleration even with relatively meh HP of motors, but high torque (sometimes equalling or surpassing diesel SUVs) Cheap to run irrespective of purchase[4] cost. With an ICE car, the cost of running increases with increase in cost of vehicle A BMW 3 series competes with a Tesla model 3. Similarly, a 7series is similarly priced to a model S. Both are nearly same priced for base RWD configurations. Yet, the servicing cost of the model 3 and S as well as charging cost for a full battery is nearly same. The BMWs however, need no introduction in terms of servicing and mileage (fuel cost) Cleaner to run (even on coal powered grid) than comparable ICE car. Why is that? Power plants can have way more pollution control measures like scrubber and electrostatic precipitators on chimneys, the same isn’t possible on cars because of lack of space.[5] Coal power plants have greater efficiency than ICE engines. In general, larger engines have greater thermal efficiency. An average 2L petrol engine is 20% efficient means 80% energy of dinosaur juice is going to heating and sound. A thermal power plant is around 30–40% efficient[6]. So if we are producing same amount of energy, power plant emits less gas/kWh of energy produced than ICE car. EVs themselves are 80% efficient due to lack of gearbox, and inefficient engines. [7] Further, regeneration braking saves the kinetic energy which is otherwise, again wasted as heat on brakes. (Also leading to lower wear and tear rate of brakes in EVs) Cons : Initial purchase price is high : The battery prices are higher which makes EVs costlier. However that’s applicable only when comparing vehicles of same class. If you’ll compare a Model 3 to a Toyota Corolla, obviously corolla will be cheaper because it isn’t a BMW 3 series competitor. Further, often to make a good EV, a clean slate design is needed, not just swapping out the fuel tank with battery and engine with motor. Which means more R&D cost. As battery tech further improves, they will become cheaper,[8] as they have, ever since invention of batteries — a downward trend in battery prices. Range : In an EV, range is perhaps the most important aspect. The range is definitely lesser than what dinosaur juice gives. From previous comparison, the base BMW 3 series managed an average 10km/l mileage. With a 50l fuel tank, the range is 500km approx. Highway is lower as always. Model 3 has a 258mi/412km range on EPA. Which is about 380–390km real. However, again, as battery tech is becoming better, and cheaper, soon enough, a bigger battery can be used while keeping price same. Charging infrastructure is limited for long trips. For city use, there won’t be any issue. Even moderate trips can be made, provided your desired destination is within range. At arrival, charge Using the emergency charger. Will EVs succeed in India? Yes. Eventually though. Not overnight. ICE cars didn’t succeed in India that way either. If you asked Bertha Benz how does she plan to refuel her husbands Patent-motorwagen for making the first car trip, she didn’t have any answer. But EVs don’t need that answer because every home has electricity (at least those who can afford an EV do) and home charging is the way 90% of EV owners around the world charge. Not via public charging — which presently is the model for ICE cars — going to petrol pumps. What factors can help EVs : Cheap cost of running : The most cliche line in Indian auto scene is kitna deti hai, which is the very advantage of EVs — the running cost is dirt cheap. For ₹500, you can fully charge a Model 3 or for present, ₹400, a Hyundai Kona EV. But can you refuel a 3Series for ₹500? No. Can you refuel a Seltos or creta for ₹400? No. The servicing cost, again, is nearly negligible because of not having 80% of parts in an ICE cars which needs servicing. Most of the commute in India doesn’t involve travelling on freeways. And commute is the reason for traffic jam, and maximum urban air pollution.[9] Never do you see smog on freeway or burning diesel/petrol smell because the area is open. You will inhale more automobile exhaust in a year than you inhale coal power station smoke in your life. At most, it’s a commute to sattelite cities like Mumbai-Thane/Delhi-Gurugram-Noida etc. And anyways, not everyone needs to buy an EV for it to succeed. And 50% is more than enough success. Indian middle class would rather prefer train travel and Indian upper class, air, for anything beyond 300km and connected by train/plane. Range isn’t an issue unless you’re doing very long commute very often. Most of the people, who are buying cars like Seltos and creta and not going too frequently on highways might as well just use a MG ZS or Kona EV. Factors that can restrict EVs : Initial cost vs Vehicle size ratio : As a rule of road, Indians spend more to get a longer and wider car, not a futuristic and progressive car. The reason behind lower sales of Nexon and Kona is exactly this. Had Hexa EV or Harrier EV or Creta EV or Seltos EV been a thing (even for the price of top end model prices of these vehicles) people would’ve bought them in larger numbers, than they bought Kona or Nexon. The fact that you get a big car without the fuel cost and service cost of big car is what would’ve been most appealing to people. More radical design is also a reason. Kona looks bland. Charging infrastructure myth : A lot of people don’t know about charging — just like you didn’t, and asked this. Most people don’t, and keep their own stereotypes and myths. They think that the only way to charge is petrol pumps but with charging cables — no. You get a charger with the EVs like with a laptop or mobile. Further, charging time myth — obviously if you empty a water bucket completely, and then fill it, it will take longer, whereas if you keep filling it as and whenever you used some of the water and don’t need to use anymore — you’ll always have a full bucket. Lack of information and general myths : A lot of technical information is associated with EVs which not everyone is ready to learn or wants to know about. Many people don’t know about cheaper running costs and nearly negligible servicing. Many still think that the car is slow and low range — from stereotypes of old EVs which did. Many people don’t know about ideal charging methods to minimise hassle (overnight charging/ charging whenever needed, whether battery was depleted 10% or 50%) Many people don’t know about efficiencies and first counterattack is coal grids. They forget that grid is being converted to hydropower and solar power at a very fast rate. And coal power is still better to charge battery and keep city air clean than burning dinosaur juice and inhaling it’s smoke everyday. General stubbornness and resistance to change. Inherent to Indians, especially WhatsApp university and aged folks who try to be know all (no offence to my elders, but please research then argue. I won’t let pass wrong facts just because your age). So in the end many schemes of government are in place, including subsidies[10] to buy EVs and income tax rebate for loans on EVs (Section 80EEB).[11] Further, GST is just 5% on EVs (imported as CKD) and commercial vehicles powered by batteries upto ₹15L ex showroom qualify for FAME [12] incentives. State Governments have also waived off, partially or fully, the registration tax and road tax, on private and commercial EVs[13]. All these moves and several more to come will make buying EVs more lucrative to prospective buyers. All there needs to be, is more variety for customers and it will not be long before India can also adopt EVs. Footnotes [1] Delhi govt to release plan to set up 200 EV public charging stations [2] BESCOM will charge you for charging e-vehicles [3] Indian Government May Put EV Chargers At 69,000 Gas Pumps [4] Tesla Model 3 vs. BMW 3 Series & BMW 4 Series — 5 Year Cost of Ownership Comparison [5] Pollution control in coal-based thermal power plants will cost money, but benefits will outweigh [6] https://hub.globalccsinstitute.com/publications/energy-efficiency-technologies-overview-report/5-efficiency-thermal-power-generation [7] ICE Vs. EV - Do You Know How Inefficient Combustion Engines Are? [8] Powering The EV Revolution — Battery Packs Now At $156/kWh, 13% Lower Than 2018, Finds BNEF [9] Pollution Sources [10] Up to Rs 1.5 lakh subsidy for Delhi electric vehicle buyers under Kejriwal’s new EV policy [11] Section 80EEB – Deduction in respect of interest paid on loan taken for the purchase of electric vehicle [12] How FAME 2 scheme aims to promote the use of electric vehicles in India [13] Government to waive registration fee for EVs, will persuade states also to give tax breaks - ET Auto

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