The Audi e-tron is the first all-electric offering from the brand and it’s a very capable, desirable yet also practical product.
The BMW i3 and the BMW i8 made electric cars aspirational and desirable; now there’s a BMW i3 94Ah Range Extender with a ‘real-life driving range’ of 194 miles, making the i3 even more practical.
The new BMW i3s aims to provide more of a sporty driving experience compared to the regular i3; the rear-wheel drive chassis and innovative design remain.
The BMW i8 has received a range of mid-life tweaks, and it remains the only car on sale that looks and drives like a supercar, can cover 34 miles on electric power, and has an official fuel economy figure of 150mpg.
We’ve already driven the Hyundai IONIQ Electric on its UK launch and we were impressed; but did this image remain after living with the car for a week?
The Hyundai KONA Electric is a game changer: it offers a 279 mile electric range for £30,000 – and it’s excellent to drive.
We’ve already had an initial drive of the Jaguar I-PACE, but what’s it like to live with for a longer period of time – especially when you’re covering lots of miles in remote areas away from the main concentrations of public charge points?
The Kia e-Niro has an official 282 mile WLTP electric driving range, a practical, compact crossover-style body, and it’s relatively affordable: it’s another game changer from the rapidly progressing Hyundai & Kia corporations.
We’ve already driven the Kia Soul EV at its UK launch, but what is it like to live with, and does it have a more practical range than rivals in real-life?
The new Nissan LEAF has more mainstream styling and a longer driving range compared to the previous model, together with all of the usual benefits of electric vehicles such as zero emissions and an extremely refined driving experience.
The all-electric Renault ZOE is good to drive and the Z.E.40 model now comes with an official 250 mile range, making it a more practical and therefore a more attractive proposition to many motorists.