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Finance representative example (PCP)

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

49 monthly payments
£204.84
Fixed interest rate
9.9%
Total amount payable
£22,611.10
Cost of credit
£4,612.10
Optional final payment
£9,179.00
Annual mileage limit
6000 miles

Mercedes EQB buying guide

What Mercedes EQB trim levels are there?

There was a time when AMG Line was an upgraded trim but, for UK buyers, this is now the entry-level specification for EQB models. That means you get a healthy dose of high-performance AMG-inspired styling including 18-inch alloys and a mean-looking body kit. There are also heated front seats, faux-leather upholstery, climate control, automatic emergency braking, lane-keep assist, and an infotainment system with Apple CarPlay and Android Auto.

AMG Line Premium is the first upgraded trim for the EQB. You get larger 19-inch alloys, keyless entry, an openable glass sunroof, wireless phone charger and an upgraded stereo. The infotainment system gains navigation with Mercedes' augmented reality feature.

AMG Line Premium Plus is the range-topping EQB trim. This model gets posh 20-inch alloys along with adaptive suspension, a 360-degree parking camera, gesture control for the infotainment system and an upgraded Burmester sound system.

What's the Mercedes EQB's interior and technology like?

Mercedes cars have always come with a premium billing and the EQB is no exception. If you've sat in any of the brand's other smaller cars, things will feel very familiar inside this electric SUV. There's a fairly minimal dashboard topped by two large screens – one for the central infotainment system and one behind the steering wheel for the driver. All the materials used feel suitably posh and the fit and finish is right up there with the best in class.

The infotainment system looks really nice and is fairly easy to use. The EQB benefits from the pair of larger 10.25-inch screens, while entry-level petrol-powered GLBs use a smaller screen that doesn't look as nice in situ. In use, the system is responsive and fairly easy to navigate, although the layout was slightly fussier than the class best and might take a little longer to get your head around. Most of the important climate controls remain as physical switches, however, making them easy to use on the move.

Where the EQB really stands out, however, is in cabin space, where it handily outmatches the smaller A-Class and EQA. Plus, with the option of seven seats, it's technically able to seat more passengers than the larger and more expensive EQC SUV. Unlike the larger EQC, none of your second or third-row passengers will be able to stretch out and lounge, but there's still enough room for your human cargo to remain comfortable. As for boot space, it's minimal with all seven seats in place, but becomes impressively capacious once the third row is folded away.

What's the best motor for the Mercedes EQB?

There are just two motor options available for the Mercedes EQB – both dual-motor setups bringing 4Matic four-wheel drive. The entry-level EQB 300 probably has enough performance for most buyers so doesn't feel like a weak link in the lineup. However, the EQB 350 shaves nearly two seconds off the 0-62mph sprint, helping it feel quite a bit more lively on the road.

Mercedes EQB engine range explained

Mercedes EQB 300 4MATIC

This is the entry-level engine option with two electric motors – one on each axle. This setup achieves a total of 168kW (225hp), which is enough for a 0-62mph time of eight seconds. Range should be more than 240 miles in most circumstances. 

Mercedes EQB 350 4MATIC

The EQB 350 is the upgraded motor setup. It's still a dual-motor layout for four-wheel drive, but power gets a lift to 215kW (288hp). The 0-62mph sprint falls to 6.2 seconds and range is essentially unaffected.

Mercedes EQB FAQs

Yes. Seven seats come as standard on the battery-powered EQB, while they're optional on the fuel-powered GLB. You'll find two front passenger seats, three second row seats, and then a pair of small seats in the third row.

Yes. All versions of the EQB come with Mercedes' 4Matic four-wheel drive. For the electric EQB, this is achieved by having a pair of electric motors – one on each axle.

Yes. All versions of the EQB are battery-powered only, with no option for an engine.

Engine-powered versions are sold under the GLB name.

Every version of the EQB uses the same 66.5kWh battery pack. Mercedes claims this is enough for all models to achieve around 240 miles on a charge.

Those figures are always a little optimistic but we'd expect you to achieve at least 200 miles of driving in the real world before requiring a recharge. Very cold weather will probably see this figure drop.

All EQBs use the same 66.5kWh battery pack so mostly get the same range performance. The best version, however, is the entry-level AMG Line model, which can muster 253 miles on a charge compared with 246 and 242 miles for Premium and Premium Plus respectively.

For the fastest charge time in your EQB, you'll need to find a public DC fast charger capable of delivering 100kW of power. At this rate, your EQB should be able to charge from 10-80% in 32 minutes. From a typical 7.4kW AC home charger, the EQB takes around 10.5 hours to get from 10-100%.