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Category: Review (Page 1 of 5)

2023 Audi Q4 e-tron reviewed (5 times)

The 2023 Audi Q4 e-tron is Audi’s most affordable EV available in North America. The fully electric, two-row SUV is equipped with a single-speed transmission and rear-wheel drive. The Q4 e-tron has a US EPA estimated range of only 265 miles (426 km) in US trim.

Audi want you to believe the battery can be charged from 5 to 80 percent in just 36 real minutes on a DC fast charge. The reality appears to be must different.

Some of the safety features included are adaptive cruise assist with lane guidance, side assist with rear cross traffic assist, park assist, and lane departure warning.

Its putting down 295 horsepower and 339 lb-ft of torque from 2 electric motors and a 77kwh battery.

At $76,440 Canadian, Yuri and Jaku, the reviewers at The Straight Pipes, suggest you take it over its little sister, the VW ID4. Would you? Should you?

More reviews of the 2023 Audi Q4 e-tron below ⤵️

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Throttle House reviews the 2022 Hyundai IONIQ 5

The 2022 Hyundai IONIQ 5 is the beginning of the new EV series from Hyundai.

Thomas and James review the AWD long range model which has been specced with the ultimate package, about CDN$59,900 (~USD$54,900). That means it gets lots of goodies such as the vision sunroof, dual motors, and the augmented reality heads up display.

James reveals he is in the market for an EV to replace his Audi S4, the Hyundai IONIQ 5 might just be a the one.

Business Insider says » The $40,000 Volkswagen ID.4 is the perfect EV for people hesitant to ditch their ICE SUVs


Tim Levin / Business Insider » 

It’s an approachable electric SUV that delivers a healthy amount of range, plenty of room for people and stuff, some EV quirks, and very few downsides — all for $40,000 to start. A weekend with the excellent ID.4 showed me it’s a great choice for anyone looking to make the switch from gas power, but not interested in making too big a leap from their conventional SUV.

Ars Technica says » The Hyundai Ioniq 5 is the best EV we’ve driven in 2021

Hyundai Ioniq 5

More reviews and videos below ⤵️

Jonathan M. Gitlin / Ars Technica »

But otherwise, I am struggling to find things not to like about the Ioniq 5. Looks may be subjective, but it’s hard to argue with the range efficiency and charging speeds or the build quality and feature set. In fact, I feel confident in saying the Ioniq 5 is the best EV I’ve driven all year. As much as I adore Porsche’s Taycan 4S so very, very much, objectively the Ioniq 5 not only charges four minutes quicker, it’s also a not-inconsiderable $80,000 cheaper.

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You don’t need a driver’s license to drive a fully electric Opel Rocks-E on German roads

Opel Rocks-E, a fully electric vehicle that can be driven without a car license. Opel describes it as a SUM, sustainable urban mobility rather than a car and it’s aimed at 15/16-year-olds, similar to the Citroen Ami. It has a range of 75kms and a top speed of 25kph (16 mph).

The Rocks-e is available in three different versions, that mainly differ by their looks. In Germany, it can be purchased for less than €8,000 (CDN$11,600 / USD$9,000).

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