Audi E-Tron variants
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Total cash price £17,999. Borrowing £14,399 with a £3,600 deposit at a representative APR of 9.9%.

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Audi e-tron buying guide

For a car like this, electric power is ideal. There’s no noisy engine so refinement is top-notch, and there are no gears so progress is smooth and linear. Plus, with the weight kept low and Audi’s quattro four-wheel-drive system coming as standard, the e-tron feels sure-footed and confident.

What Audi e-tron trim levels are there?

The Audi e-tron Technik might open the range but don’t think it’s lacking gizmos. Audi’s Virtual Cockpit digital dials come as standard, as do 20-inch alloy wheels, leather seats, wireless Apple CarPlay and LED headlights.

Sport gets more supportive front seats and two-tone wheels, while upgraded ‘Matrix’ headlights, scrolling indicators, air suspension and tinted rear windows get added on sporty-looking S Line cars. Black Edition adds a menacing look with the e-tron’s extensive chrome trim replaced by gloss black finishers.

Vorsprung and Launch Edition crown the e-tron range, with 22-inch wheels, animated headlights and a Bang & Olufsen audio system. The latter spec also comes with digital cameras in place of wing mirrors, which slightly improve the car’s efficiency.

Audi e-tron interior and technology

Just like in other high-end Audis, the e-tron cocoons you in a world of leather and futuristic technology. There are, count them, three screens – one that replaces traditional dials, one for the infotainment and sat nav and a smaller screen below it for the climate control. The gear lever acts as a hand rest to make it easier to press the central screens, which feature haptic feedback to let you know that the system has recognised your prods.

Audi’s MMI infotainment system features an electric car-focused sat nav, allowing you to find charging stations and plan long journeys. There’s also WiFi connectivity and an accompanying smartphone app, which unlocks a host of features including finding your car in a car park and pre-conditioning the cabin temperature while it’s charging – ideal for those cold winter mornings.

We could talk all day about the sheer technological wizardry that the e-tron is full of, but one thing to mention is the adaptive cruise control system. It doesn’t just slow you down when there’s a car ahead, no no. This system also works out how to drive most efficiently, and when regenerative braking is a better option than using the physical stoppers.

Audi e-tron range explained

Audi e-tron 50 quattro 71kWh

Most e-tron SUVs come with this ‘50 quattro’ powertrain, which includes a 71kWh battery for an official range of 198 miles. It won’t win any trophies for how far it can drive on a charge, but it should fit seamlessly into your life as long as you can charge it at home or work. Straight-line performance is impressive, with this 313hp dual-motor setup giving a 0-62mph time of less than seven seconds.

Audi e-tron 55 quattro 95kWh

Choosing the bigger battery sees range increase to a useful 250-275 miles, depending on the exact model. You also get more powerful electric motors, with up to 408hp available for short periods. In this overboost mode, the 0-62mph time is cut to just 5.7 seconds.

Your Audi e-tron questions answered

The Audi e-tron is a spacious five-door electric SUV that rivals the Tesla Model X and Jaguar I-Pace. There are a range of trim levels and there’s also a fast S model that takes the baton from Audi’s petrol and diesel-powered performance offerings. If you think the styling is a little conservative, Audi also offers a swoopy e-tron Sportback coupe-SUV variant, with all of the same trim levels and qualities.

Don’t get the e-tron confused with the Audi Q4 e-tron (a smaller SUV that rivals the BMW iX1 and Mercedes EQA) or the Audi e-tron GT (a rakish four-door coupe like the Tesla Model S). To highlight the e-tron SUV’s position in Audi’s range, 2023-on cars will be called the Q8 e-tron.

Unlike some large SUVs, driving the Audi e-tron won’t feel like you’re piloting a cruise ship down the high street. It’s a little shorter and narrower than an Audi Q7 but, at 4.9m long, you’ll still have to think carefully when parallel parking. A reversing camera and parking sensors at each end are fitted on every e-tron, though.

Your passengers should have no trouble getting comfy in the e-tron, with generous space in the front and rear seats. The front seats are electrically adjustable, so it should be easy to find your ideal seating position. Those in the back have lots of headroom and won’t find their knees brushing against the front seats. While the e-tron is wide enough to accommodate three adults across the back row, you don’t get a flat floor so the middle-seat occupant will have to steal some of the others’ foot room.

A strict five-seater, the e-tron gets a vast boot that might require you to clamber in to retrieve items. The 605-litre boot beats many family estate cars, and that expands to 1,755 litres when the rear seats are folded. Note that the e-tron Sportback has a marginally smaller boot and a little less headroom than the e-tron SUV.

Excluding the range-topping e-tron S, there are two fully electric powertrains to pick from. Simple. Most buyers should find the smaller battery adequate in terms of range, even if it doesn’t offer the most impressive figures in its class, while long-distance drivers will be well served by cars with the larger battery.

Yes, the Audi e-tron is an SUV. But Audi’s naming strategy of its electric cars hasn’t exactly been clear. The Audi e-tron is the brand’s biggest electric SUV and sits above the Audi Q4 e-tron (also an SUV). But there’s also the e-tron GT, a swoopy flagship saloon that shares a lot with the Porsche Taycan. Here, we’re talking about the e-tron SUV and the related e-tron Sportback.

The 55 quattro powertrain is the fastest in the standard e-tron range, capable of 0-62mph in well under six seconds and a top speed of 124mph. Above that is the e-tron S, a sporty 503hp range-topper capable of 0-62mph in just 4.5 seconds and a 130mph top speed.

Yes, the e-tron SUV is 100% electric. It has an electric motor on each axle, providing plenty of power and four-wheel drive.

All of Audi’s e-tron cars are fully electric, except for the A3 e-tron. This is a plug-in hybrid with a petrol engine and an electric motor. Newer A3 PHEVs have ‘TFSI e’ badging instead, with the e-tron badge now saved for fully electric cars.

Look out for ‘55’ models with the smallest possible wheels for the longest range. On pre-facelift Technik cars with the 95kWh battery, that means a 254-mile official range. In the 2023 facelift, Audi increased the size of the battery in ‘55’ cars to 114kWh, so newer cars can achieve up to 330 miles on a charge.

The Audi e-tron can be hooked up to a 150kW fast-charger and, if all works as it should, then you can get to 80% charge in just half an hour. If you’re charging from a 7kW home wallbox, expect a full charge to take up to 15 hours – or much less time if you don’t let the battery get too low.