1. 2023 Audi A6 e-tron

Audi’s expanding e-tron family of electric vehicles is expanding. The production Audi A6 e-tron will be a reasonably conventional fastback sedan (Sportback) and Avant (waggon), based on two Audi A6 e-tron concept cars.

The platform they travel on is known as Premium Platform Electric and was jointly developed by Porsche and Audi. Uncertainty surrounds the availability of the Sportback and Avant in the United States market.

The concepts incorporate a number of innovations that will probably be present in the final products, such as two-motor designs that offer an electrified variation of the renowned Quattro all-wheel drive system from the manufacturer.

The production car’s official specifications have not yet been made public. The prototype Sportback promises a zero to 60 mph pace that is less than what Audi estimates 435 miles of range on a single charge and less than four seconds.

According to reports, the brand-new Audi A6 e-tron will make its debut in 2022, with deliveries starting in 2023.

  1. Volkswagen ID. Buzz

The Volkswagen ID. Buzz will ultimately make its public appearance in 2023, and sales are expected to begin in the United States in 2024. By assuming the proportions of the majority of contemporary minivans, it will dwarf the size of the original VW Bus.

Early 2022 will see its maiden arrival in Europe. Customers in the United States will be able to purchase the new electric van’s long-wheelbase model, which has room for up to seven people.

The rear-wheel-drive, single-motor electric engine of the European model is capable of 201 horsepower and 229 pound-feet of torque. It’s a sure thing that the American version will have far more power and provide all-wheel drive. Volkswagen and the EPA have not yet provided estimates of the ID’s single-charge range Buzz.

Volkswagen anticipates showcasing autonomous driving technology on the I.D. Buzz by 2025.

  1. 2024 Hyundai Ioniq 6

Designed to compete with the Tesla Model 3, the 2024 Hyundai Ioniq 6 Electrified Streamliner is a stylish five-seat sedan. The sporty Hyundai Ioniq 5 crossover shares a base with the Ioniq 6, which is expected to have a longer range and upgraded electronics.

Hyundai used the Prophecy concept car as inspiration for the Ioniq 6. It has a very low drag coefficient and a gracefully curved shape. Like most EVs, it has wheels that are pushed to the corners to provide room for a sizable battery pack to be installed beneath the cabin’s floor.

Numerous battery capacities, different motor types, and rear- or all-wheel drive are to be expected. Top Ioniq 6 models should have a horsepower rating of around 320 and be capable of starting from zero only 5.1 seconds to reach 62 mph.

As a 2024 model, the Ioniq 6 is anticipated to reach the United States in late 2023.

  1. Cadillac Celestiq

The Cadillac Celestiq, which offers extravagant luxury, performance, and technology at a price never seen on a Cadillac vehicle, is in line to become the brand’s electric halo vehicle. The vehicle made its premiere on July 22 and the manufacturer should reveal a production variant later in the year.

It will be a regal-looking sedan that draws inspiration from both the future Cadillac Lyriq electric crossover and the Cadillac Escala concept vehicle.

The Celestiq will be built on General Motors’ Ultium chassis and battery technology, like the majority of its forthcoming electric vehicles. It’s likely to be available with both rear- and all-wheel drive, with a variety of battery packs offering varying levels of performance and range.

According to some industry reports, the new car would cost up to $300,000, which is around the price of four Cadillac Escalades of the base model.

  1. Dodge Charger Daytona SRT

Dodge’s electric future is beginning to take shape. The company has unveiled the Dodge Charger Daytona SRT Concept, which is probably a sneak preview of a high-performance coupe that will be available in 2023.

The concept’s electric propulsion system, the brand-new 800-volt Banshee, is intended to produce at least as much horsepower as the current Hellcat-powered Dodge Challenger and Dodge Charger. The Charger Daytona SRT Concept has a multi-speed transmission that the driver can manually shift, which is uncommon for EVs.

Dodge has developed a “Fratzonic Chambered Exhaust” that produces a faux electric “exhaust” note that sounds somewhat like a blender and somewhat like a blender to allay drivers’ concerns that electric cars don’t make enough noise to be “real” cars such as a HEMI V8.

The design of the concept automobile is based on the 1968 Dodge Charger, although it has a special front R-Wing for aerodynamics.