Mercedes-Benz models

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Fuel Type: Electric
Fuel Type: Electric

Finance representative example (PCP)

Total cash price £26,599. Borrowing £21,279 with a £5,320 deposit at a representative APR of 12.9%.

49 monthly payments
£364.03
Fixed interest rate
12.9%
Total amount payable
£35,111.46
Cost of credit
£8,512.46
Optional final payment
£12,318.00
Annual mileage limit
6000 miles

Mercedes electric buying guide

What Mercedes electric models are there?

All Mercedes electric cars include 'EQ' as part of the name to mark them out from their fuel-powered siblings.

Most of the range is made up with SUVs. The smallest of these is called the EQA and, despite its smoothed front-end makeover, looks nearly identical to the GLA SUV it's based on. There are two battery options available for the single-motor EQA – the smaller 66.5kWh pack can manage 262 miles on a full charge, while the EQA 250+ bumps this up to 70.5kWh for 331 total miles of range. The more powerful 4Matic models gain a second motor for much faster acceleration but are only offered with the 66.5kWh battery pack.

Stepping up to the EQB means you're in the electric version of the GLB SUV, so you get much more cabin space and the option of seven seats. This model comes with a 66.5kWh battery pack regardless of whether you pick the single-motor EQB 300 or the dual-motor EQB 350 4Matic – the latter having much faster acceleration with a minimal penalty on the range, which should be around 240 miles in good conditions.

Next up is the EQC, which shares most of its parts with the GLC SUV. You'll see a noticeable jump in price for this model over cars lower in the lineup, but you get an even more luxurious ownership experience in return. There are only five seats but each passenger gets more room to stretch out compared with lesser EQ models. You get a generous helping of extra performance too. The battery pack grows to 80kWh giving a range of more than 250 miles and, if you can find a charger capable of a 110kW rate, you can get from 10-80% in just 40 minutes. The only power option is the mighty EQC 400 4Matic, with more than 400hp on tap and a five-second 0-62mph time.

Towards the top of the range, there's the EQE SUV and EQE Saloon. Unlike the EQ models below them, these don't share many parts with Mercedes' fuel-powered cars and were designed from the ground up as purely electric cars. Regular versions of the EQE Saloon should be able to cover more than 340 miles on a charge – the high-performance EQE 53 AMG can manage around 290 miles while offering a 0-62mph time of just 3.5 seconds. The EQE SUV lineup is similar, with each version trading some performance and range for greater practicality.

Finally, the poshest EVs Mercedes makes are the EQS SUV and EQS saloon. These are both full-blown luxury cars based on Mercedes latest and greatest EV technology. All models use a vast 108kWh battery with the most efficient EQS 450+ saloon claiming a range of more 400 miles – one of the longest in the EV market. Even the vast EQS SUV can manage more than 360 miles on a charge and all versions, whether Saloon or SUV, are able to embarrass most sports cars in the dash to 62mph.

As for Mercedes' van lineup, you'll find battery-powered versions of the large Sprinter, the mid-size Vito, the passenger-carrying Vito Tourer, and the even more plush EQV. There's also an electric version of the Citan compact van that shares its mechanicals with the Renault Kangoo.

What Mercedes electric models are SUVs?

Mercedes knows that buyers in this segment love SUVs so most of its electric lineup comes in this body style, with no fewer than five different battery-powered SUVs.

The smallest and most affordable Mercedes electric SUVs are the EQA and EQB. Both include a plush cabin with a high-tech infotainment system, along with just enough space to use these as family cars. The EQB is better in this respect because its boxier body means you get the option of seven seats and a large cargo area if you fold some of them down.

Above those cars sits the EQC, which is a larger, more imposing SUV with greater road presence. Each passenger has more room in which to get comfortable, while the driver gets a substantial upgrade with much more power available under their right foot.

At the top of the Mercedes electric SUV lineup is the EQE SUV and EQS SUV. These use Mercedes' bespoke electric platform, complete with enormous battery packs to achieve impressive range figures.

Mercedes electric FAQs

Yes. Mercedes has a growing range of battery-powered models under its EQ sub-brand. Popular models include the EQA SUV, the seven-seat EQB and the posh EQC.

Currently, that honour goes to the ultra-posh Mercedes EQS 450+ Saloon. This uses a 108kWh battery pack paired with a single 265kW (355hp) motor. Between them, this combo can return more than 400 miles of range in good conditions and upwards of 450 miles in ideal conditions.

No.

There are no cars currently on sale to the public capable of self driving, regardless of whether they're from Mercedes, Tesla or any other manufacturer.

Like its rivals, the most expensive models in the Mercedes EV lineup are available with level 2 driver-assistance systems. These are able to hold a set distance to the vehicle in front of you as well as steer you in your lane. It's important to note that you're still responsible at all times for what the car does while using these systems, and must constantly pay attention to traffic and your surroundings.

EQ is the name for Mercedes' lineup of electric cars.

The company claims the name reflects the values of 'emotional' and 'intelligence', but we'll let you make your own mind up about that.

The broad Mercedes EQ range is too new to have meaningful data about the long-term reliability of these models.

Nevertheless, we anticipate that they should prove to be a little more robust than their fuel-powered siblings. This is because electric motors are mechanically much more simple than modern engines and gearboxes, with far fewer moving parts.

You can always buy an extended warranty that kicks in once the manufacturer's coverage runs out. This will protect you from unexpected repair costs arising from mechanical or electrical failures.