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4 New Electric Cars in 2023

There are more models available than ever before for electric cars, but some of the current offers might not be exactly what you’re looking for. To determine whether they are worth the wait, have a look at some of the cars that are scheduled to be released in 2023 and are already competing in auto shows, available to win in car competitions.

Audi A6 e-tron

The business used to be best known for its swanky saloons like the A6, but nowadays every other Audi you see is a jacked-up sports utility. The upcoming, most recent generation A6, which will have an e-tron electric variant, is proof that it hasn’t given up on them.

A few years ago, a prototype that was barely camouflaged as a four-wheel-drive concept car with two motors that produced 469 horsepower and offered supercar-level performance first surfaced. Expect to see production models with twin motors as well as softer, two-wheel-drive A6 e-trons.

With 800 volt technology similar to the Porsche Taycan, rapid charging will be available. The A6 e-tron will have sucked up enough energy to travel roughly 200 miles in around ten minutes when connected to an adequate rapid charger. After 15 minutes, it will have absorbed up to 80% of the charge.

In order to keep the Audi cooler so that its air conditioning doesn’t have to work as hard, even the paint has been developed to reduce drag and deflect solar radiation. The automobile is built to efficiently cut through the air.

It’s unclear whether the prototype’s headlamp technology—which can project text and even videos—will make it into production vehicles, but it would undoubtedly give the Tesla Model S some much-needed competition.

BMW i5

It comes as no surprise that the i5 will compete against the A6 e-tron since the BMW 5 series executive big saloon has been the Audi A6’s main opponent for decades.

The i5 is most likely to take the i4’s technology and wrap it in a big, four-door body; a touring estate is rumoured to arrive in 2024. This indicates that power levels between models will probably be comparable, with the base i5 eDrive 40 mirroring the corresponding i4’s 250 kW motor.

With a maximum output of 536bhp, there will be single motor rear drive and all-wheel-drive twin motor derivatives. Between charges, the range is most likely to be at least 300 miles. The start of production is anticipated for next year.

Hyundai IONIQ 6

Some automakers enjoy creating similar-looking vehicles in both larger and smaller sizes. Hyundai not. With the 6, the foundations of the IONIQ 5 and Kia EV6 are used and then wrapped in a slick saloon body.

The vehicle will join the significantly expanded IONIQ lineup of all-electric vehicles. Compared to the IONIQ 5, the 6 is longer, lower, and narrower, although it has a slightly shorter wheelbase to allow for a longer rear overhang for improved aerodynamics. Additionally, that rear end has a swooping roofline that blends with the bottom of the vehicle’s boot lid and full width LED lighting that is capable of doing standard visual party tricks.

The interior combines button and dual touch screen controls, and door mirrors have been replaced with a pair of ‘winglet’ shaped screens on the far ends of the dash. There are also classier trim materials than the IONIQ 5 and sophisticated ambient lighting effects.

With its 800 volt system, the automobile claims to charge to 80% in as little as 20 minutes. Dual motor all-wheel-drive siblings should join the 77.4kWh two-wheel-drive models. The former should have a range of up to 330 miles between charges.

Porsche Macan

Porsche, a company known for its gas-guzzling sports cars, may seem an unlikely leader in the transition to electric vehicles, but the German manufacturer has ambitious plans to electrify its whole lineup. Porsche’s game-changing Taycan saloon has demonstrated its desire to lead the industry, and the German brand’s intentions to replace its best-selling 718 Boxster and Cayman with all-electric models demonstrate that it isn’t afraid to take risks.

Porsche’s second all-electric vehicle, the Macan SUV, is slated to debut in 2023. The electric version is an entirely new vehicle that was created from the ground up to be electric, but the gasoline-powered version will still be sold (after a facelift). It will, of course, perform at warp speed and have the same ultra-fast charging capacity as the Taycan. There are currently no data regarding battery size, but the largest-selling versions should have packs around 85 kWh.

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