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New EV cars
30 Nov 2020

New EV cars coming in 2021

By Robin
  • Read time: 3 minutes
Fuel can be expensive, and the future unclear. Still, worldwide car producers have taken Tesla’s lead and have jumped forward rapidly to produce electric cars in great measure. Although we see EVs arriving and starting from manufacturers such as GM and Nissan over the years, in 2021, several new entrants will join the major names. Tiny upstarts like domestic makers Byton and Rivian will join the fight, plus at least one unexpected name from previously: Hummer. When electric vehicles can go beyond the previous symbol of fuel-guzzling, a green revolution will certainly happen very soon.

Considering the quantity of new electric vehicles introduced alone in 2017, all vehicle manufacturers seem to have received the message. Bloomberg’s 2040 global EV market share projection has just bumped from 35% to 54%. This jump was more certainly attributed to the United Kingdom’s bold attempts to ban all petrol and diesel cars purchases by 2030.

Despite a persistent worldwide health emergency and early models from new brands, such as Polestar 2, this year has produced an influx of big innovative models from conventional manufacturers, including Vauxhall Corsa-e, VW ID.3, and Honda E. In the next few months, suppliers will work hard to meet progressively stringent emission requirements by launching more all-electric vehicles. The next twelve months look much more weighted.

Electric Vehicles coming soon

The electric mobility age is sure to be upon us, and it’s slowly becoming a reality that you may need to consider installing an electric charging system at home. Charging at home is more resourceful and economical than charging at public stations.

We have seen manufacturers add more EVs to their line-up each year, making it evident that electric vehicles are the future. Here is a list of the best imminent electric cars to reach the European and North American markets by 2021.

Tesla Model Y

Tesla Model Y

Compact SUVs from Tesla started to be delivered in North America in mid-2020. Still, they will likely not be delivered to the United Kingdom until the end of 2021. The high-demand SUV would be able to install a third row – to make it the soon-to-be-choice for big families. It shares the Model 3 saloon powertrain and platform that will potentially accelerate Tesla’s ability to produce cars on schedule.

The Tesla Model Y is an improved version of the company’s semi-autonomous “supercomputer” driving system. An efficient output variant is expected.

Volkswagen ID.4

Volkswagen ID.4

VW is gambling big on electric cars, like the ID Buzz, which suggests a “flower power” of the 60s. However, first, we’ll get the Volkswagen ID.4, a lightweight, curvy, five-seater crossover scheduled to arrive in a prevised range of about 250 miles per single charge at the end of this calendar year. The crossover hatchback for operations uses the same MEB architecture as ID.3. It is sold in all-wheel and rear drive options. The first ID.4’s will arrive in the UK in 2021 with prices starting at around £45,000.



In 2018, the BMX iX3 was previewed, yet we are still waiting for it. This BMW iX3 can charge from a 150 kW charger, enabling the battery pack to be replenished within 30 minutes. The new powertrain is also supplied with a model-specific rear axle subframe. It is expected to hit a range of 200 miles.

A hybrid variant of the X3 SUV, the BMW iX3 is set to debut in March 2021 with a single-engine rear-wheel drive. Instead of drawing cues from more radical i3 and i8, it closely resembles the petrol-powered X3. It is only the company’s second pure electric vehicle. With an 80kWh-battery and a WLTP-certified range of 285 miles available, the engine produces 282bhp.

Lexus UX300e

Lexus UX300e

Lexus is the first electric crossover to build on the famous UX compact crossover scheduled to reach clients in the spring. It uses a 201bhp front motor with power provided from a 54.3 kWh battery, which is good for 196 miles.

With an acceleration of 0-62mph in 7.5sec and a ruled high speed of 100mph, the Lexus UX300e is cut off from the selling price of about £43,000 under government plug-in-automotive support and is competing with the Hyundai Kona, Peugeot e-2008, and DS 3 Crossback E-Tense.

Citroen e-C4

Citroen e-C4

The new generation C4 was formally sold in November 2020, but deliveries to UK customers may not commence until about January 2021. The new car to bear the C4 badge will be completely different and is sold for the first time as a hybrid edition. The Citroen e-C4 is on the PSA Group’s modular EV podium, which the Vauxhall Corsa-e is currently using, and is packed with the same motors.

The front wheels driving motor is expected to provide 134bhp and 192lb-ft with a range of 217 miles offered by the 50kWh battery.

Mazda MX-30

Mazda MX30

Mazda’s first fully electric vehicle, the MX-30, is a minor crossover of the RX-8 sports car with rear half-doors. In early 2021, with prices beginning from an affordable £25,545, the first mass-producers to sport a Mazda Badge is coming to consumers. They are promising to do somewhat differently with a 35.5kWh battery and a range of 130 miles – a lot less than their nearest competitors, for example, the 279-mile Hyundai Kona Hybrid. Mazda also spoke about using an EV of a small rotor engine but has not yet detailed the Mazda MX-30 drive train.


Now that the range of electric vehicles coming to the market is vast with a range of superb capabilities, combined with the potential to save on fuel expenses and convenience, it would be the best time to get your home charging system installed. You also have sufficient time to shop around and determine which version suits you based on performance and sustenance.

Suppose you are already driving an electric car. Now is the right time to invest in an upgrade for both the vehicle and your charging spots. With charging at home, you’ll always leave the house with a full battery.

Do you want the charging station mounted on the wall or on a pole?
Is the charging station for business or private use?

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Written by Robin

Writes blogs about e-mobility and climate solutions for 50five.