In order to evaluate their new goods in winter circumstances, numerous automakers are presently in northern Europe as the winter testing season for the car industry has begun. In light of the fact that new electric vehicles require extra care due to the nature of their energy source, this testing technique is particularly beneficial for them. The Audi A6 E-Tron is currently being transported to Scandinavia with a full body camouflage, but there are already some intriguing details visible.
All four corners of this prototype have actual lighting fixtures. Following a style that is still widely used in the industry, the electric car from Ingolstadt will have two rows of lights at the front. As far as we can tell, the lower row will hold the main beam while the upper row will serve as the daytime running lights and side signals. Between the clusters, there is a closed-off grille, and the lower part of the bumper has a small trapezoidal grille.
The A6 E-side Tron’s profile strikingly resembles that of the Tesla Model 3, despite the German EV being a little bit larger. The lights are designed with individual LED components in the fenders and boot lid at the back. We can’t say for sure yet, but the turning signal might be animated. This prototype resembles the A6 E-Tron concept car in terms of overall appearance, which is advantageous considering how stunning the show car was.
The future electric Porsche Macan, which will be supported by the same platform, and the electric vehicle, both riding on the Premium Platform Electric (PPE) architecture, are anticipated to share some parts. Although the idea had a dual-motor system with a system output of 470 horsepower (350 kilowatts) and 590 pound-feet, we don’t know much about the A6’s powertrain (800 Newton-meters). The concept car could accelerate from a complete stop to 62 miles per hour (100 kilometres per hour) in less than 4.0 seconds.
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However, the A6 E-range Tron’s will be of greater importance to potential EV purchasers, and the concept offered a lot. It had an estimated range of more than 435 miles (700 kilometres) with a 100 kilowatt-hour battery pack placed inside the floor under the WLTP regulation. Up to 270 kilowatts of remarkable quick charging should provide you enough energy to travel another 186 miles (300 km) in roughly 10 minutes. We’ll be up against a strong competition in the premium market if the production version’s specifications match those of the idea.