The motor develops a maximum torque of 295 Nm which is distributed to the front wheels. To accelerate from 0-100 km / h recorded in 9.9 seconds. All energy is supplied by a 38.3 kWh lithium ion battery.
While the Nissan Leaf carries an electric motor with an AC3 Synchronous system. Maximum output 110 kW (148 hp) from 3,283 – 9,795 rpm. While the torque is achieved by 320 Nm from 0 – 3,283 rpm. To accelerate from rest to 100 km / h only takes 7.9 seconds.
Nissan Leaf relies on a 40 kWh 350 V lithium ion battery. You can see for yourself that the amount of power, torque and acceleration far outperforms the Hyundai Ioniq. At least this is data on paper from each manufacturer.
The range of the Hyundai Ioniq EV is 373 km (based on NEDC) and 311 km according to WLTP testing on a single charge. Fast charging can be achieved in 54 minutes for charging from zero to 80 percent using a 100 kW electric vehicle charging station.
Nissan Leaf was still able to compensate. In the NEDC measurement method, the maximum mileage on a full charge is 311 km. There are three levels of battery charging. The first, via a 3 pin 15 ampere 240 V Mode 2 wall socket. This is best suited for those of you with casual driving habits. Charging this way takes 24 hours.
The second way, from a Mode 3 connection, took 7.5 hours. This plug-in system can charge overnight. Then ready to use the next day. Lastly, fast charging CHAdeMO 50 kWH. Has the ability to charge the battery since the warning appears. It takes about an hour to charge it to 80 percent. You could say his ability is quite on par with Ioniq.