Accelerating the Charge ⚡️

Tag: Tesla Model S

Autocar’s top 10 picks for luxury EV for 2021

Mercedes EQS

Autocar »

If you’re looking for the some of the longest-legged and most usable electric cars in the world, this chart is where you’ll find them. This is where Teslas do battle with Mercedes EQs, BMW i cars, Audi E-trons, even new-groove Porsches and Polestars. If you’ve got a bigger budget to spend on an electrically powered family car to use and rely on for any kind of trip, then, with claimed ranges of up to 400 miles and beyond, these are your main contenders.

  1. Mercedes EQS
  2. Porsche Taycan Cross Turismo
  3. BMW iX
  4. Jaguar I-Pace
  5. Audi E-tron Quattro, E-tron Quattro Sportback & E-tron S Quattro
  6. Tesla Model S
  7. Mercedes EQC
  8. Polestar 2
  9. BMW iX3
  10. Audi Q4 E-tron Quattro

Fisker Ocean wins inaugural “THE ZEVAS” award at LA Auto Show

Fisker Ocean

The Fisker Ocean has won an inaugural THE ZEVAS zero-emission vehicle (ZEV) award, chosen at the Los Angeles Auto Show in conjunction with Electrify America.

The Fisker Ocean made its global debut at the 2021 LA Auto Show earlier this week. The Fisker Ocean won in the Crossover (US$50,000 and below) category.

The other finalist in the Crossover under $50,000 category were Alpha Motor Company Electric JAX, and the Ford Mustang Mach-E.

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Throttle House’s video review of the Tesla Model S Plaid

Conclusion » It’s great at accelerating in a straight line, but not much else.

The Tesla Model S Plaid is the quickest accelerating production car on the market. Tesla claims a blistering quarter mile time of 9.3 seconds with a trap speed of 155 mph (249 kph).

But at CDN$191,000 or USD$148,000, one would hope for power steering system that can keep up, a decent suspension capable of carrying you safely around a corner, and much better brakes.

Like many other things involving Elon Musk, it seems, safety was not the priority when designing the Tesla Model S Plaid.

Related » A Wild Ride Through the EV Boom – Racing in a Tesla that wasn’t ready for the track » Sean O’Kane, The Verge

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