All NEW Chinese Electric Cars To Hit The Streets JUST SHOCKED The Entire Electric Car Industry

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The market for electric cars in China has already surpassed that of any other country around the globe.

For the most part, it is because the Chinese EV market is home to both well-established players and cutting-edge newcomers. Now, they eventually began providing many distinct choices as the years went by. So, what EVs do these Chinese companies offer?

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Thanks For Watching: All NEW Chinese Electric Cars To Hit The Streets JUST SHOCKED The Entire Electric Car Industry

00:00- Intro
00:56- Xpeng P7
02:16- NIO ES 8
03:16- The Ora Goodcat
04:39- NIO EP 9
05:38- NIO ET 7
06:59- BYD SEAL

Number one. The XPeng P7

The XPeng P7 has been hailed as a perfect car by many in China.

It has a wheelbase of 9.8 feet, and its overall length is 16.

Now, there are at least 10 unique variants of this automobile accessible to you. But for concision, we’ll only use the top-tier performance mode’s specifications.

Each of the two 120-watt synchronous permanent magnet motors is located at the front and back of the device.

The same 316 kilowatts power all four wheels. And with a maximum torque of 490 lb-ft, this vehicle will not be a slouch even at its top speed of 106 mph.

XPeng claims that the top-tier P7’s 81-kilowatt-hour battery capacity is more than sufficient.

We also have been given a very optimistic NEDC range estimate of 350 miles for the XPeng P7’s battery life.

In addition, the P7’s DC rapid charging feature allows it to be fully charged in just 10 minutes. Now, this allows the car to travel 75 miles before needing another charge.

Since June, the P7 Saloon, Xpeng’s second model, has been available in China for the local equivalent of $46,000.

Number two. The Nio ES8.

Nio brought battery swapping to widespread attention when it released its first electric car in Europe.

You see, the conventional electric vehicle can only be charged, but this can be swapped. With this car, you can switch out a dead battery for a fully charged one in three or five minutes at a highly automated station.

Starting with a smaller battery (75 kwh) might make sense if you’re going on a long trip. And you can just upgrade to a larger battery (150 kwh) once you return to the city.

Nio plans to roll out a solid-state battery with a 150-kilowatt-hour capacity in 2023. The company says this battery will be compatible with all bass-equipped automobiles.

The company also says that this battery can carry a vehicle for up to 466 kilometers.

Now, there is a lot of mystery around the ES8, but we do know that it may be preordered for the equivalent of $68,000.

Number three. The Ora Good Cat.

The Ora Cat 01 is a fully electric hatchback designed by Great Wall Motors’ new EV spinoff firm. And this new EV will be available for preorder starting this year.

This car is built on Great Wall’s brand new specialized electric vehicle platform.

The electric motor for this EV is located up front, producing 169 lb-ft of torque. And for this reason, the manufacturer claims it can reach 30 mph from a standstill in just 3.8 seconds.

Depending on your needs, you can go with either a 48 kWh or a 63 kWh battery. In addition, the 63- kilowatt-hour battery pack now has a maximum range of 261 miles.

Now, quick charging at 80 kilowatts is supported by the vehicle’s electrical system. And the 63-kilowatt hour battery can be charged to 80 percent in just 15 minutes.

The Ora Cat 01 takes retro styling cues from classic cars like the Porsche 911 and the Mini. However, the equipment on board is state-of-the-art.

Now, when it first hits the market, the Subcompact EV is expected to cost around $33,000. Number four. The Nio EP9.

The Electric Prototype 9 was never designed to be driven on regular streets.

This electric supercar has been seen on several racetracks worldwide. In fact, it has set new records for the quickest lap times ever recorded by an electric car.

Every part of the EP9’s construction is made of carbon fiber. Additionally, there is zero differentiation between the outside, chassis, and interior.

This electric racing vehicle’s side batteries may change in as little as eight minutes.

Now, the specifics of the EP9’s lithium-ion battery are being kept under wraps. However, we know that it features a 100-kilowatt-hour lithium-ion pack that is liquid-cooled.

And this pack is not part of the Williams F1 provided stack used by every Formula E car. The overall production cost of an EP9 is $1.2 million.

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