Here’s Every New Electric Vehicle Model for Sale in the U.S. for 2023

Posted on

electric cars ranked by epa combined

Ryan OlbryshCar and Driver

Electric vehicles make up a small percentage of the total automotive market today, but their appeal continues to grow as the automakers expand their range, performance, and style—and as recharging becomes quicker and easier. Shoppers looking for zero-emissions driving now have an expansive list of vehicles to choose from, with a wide variety of body styles and several different price points. To make it easy on you, we’ve compiled them all in one place and listed them in order of their combined MPGe ratings from the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA). We’ve also included each one’s city and highway figures, too, for good measure. MPGe is a calculation of an electric vehicle’s efficiency, much like the miles-per-gallon rating of any conventional gas- or diesel-powered car, truck, or SUV. But a higher MPGe rating doesn’t always equate to a class-leading range figure. We’ve provided both of these numbers so you can choose the best EV for your family, lifestyle, and driving habits. Please note that this list includes only those EVs that draw their power from the country’s electrical power grid, which means it won’t have the market’s fuel-cell cars that propel themselves with electricity but are fueled by hydrogen.

Advertisement – Continue Reading Below

GMC Hummer EV — 47 MPGe

Due to its status as a heavy-duty vehicle by the EPA, the all-wheel-drive GMC Hummer EV goes without the typical fuel economy equivalency and range ratings the government pins on electric vehicles sold in the U.S. Still, documents GMC submitted to the EPA include this information for the $112,595 tri-motor Hummer EV Edition 1.

  • Base price: $112,595*
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 47/51/43 MPGe*
  • EPA combined range: 329 miles*
    *2022 Hummer EV Edition 1


Although there are a number of electric SUVs on sale today, there are only a few such models available with three rows of seating. Rivian, however, adds another option to the mix by way of its R1S. No, it’s not quite as efficient as, say, the Tesla Model X, but with a starting sum just a little south of $80,000, the R1S undercuts the base price of the big Tesla SUV by approximately $40,000. Plus, thanks to the R1S’s large 135.0-kWh battery pack, this SUV is capable of traveling an EPA-rated 321 miles on a full charge.

  • Base price: $79,800*
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 71/75/66 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 321 miles
    *2022 R1S


Complementing Rivian’s R1S SUV is the company’s R1T pickup truck. Like its SUV counterpart, the R1T comes standard with a 135.0-kWh battery pack. A larger capacity 180.0-kWh battery pack is due in the near term and is expected to push the truck’s range past 400 miles. As it stands, the R1T manages a respectable 328 miles of driving range on a full charge.

  • Base price: $74,800*
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 73/76/69 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 328 miles
    *2022 R1T


Audi e-tron Sportback — 78 MPGe

The Audi e-tron Sportback is a sharper version of the e-tron SUV. The five-passenger two-row electric SUV is heavyset, hitting the scales at 5819 pounds, almost 100 pounds heavier than our long-term Ram 1500. Despite this, it’s still quicker than the big half-ton truck. A 5.1-second zero-to-60 time is possible courtesy of the peak 402 horsepower the e-tron Sportback’s two motors (one at each axle) produce. Those in need of extra oomph, albeit at the cost of range and efficiency, can also nab the sportback in sporty S guise. Much of the Audi’s heft can be attributed to its 95.0-kWh lithium-ion battery pack. The e-tron Sportback’s EPA estimates are slightly worse than those of the standard version, with an estimated range of 225 miles on a full charge.

  • Base price: $75,195
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 78/77/80 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 225 miles


Audi’s all-wheel-drive e-tron SUV is also available in a boxier form for those looking for additional cargo space. A sizable 95.0-kWh lithium-ion battery pack and two electric motors (one at each axle) generate a peak of 402 horsepower and 490 pound-feet of torque. Unfortunately, the Audi’s 226 miles of range isn’t that impressive. That said, the e-tron hits 60 mph in a claimed 5.5 seconds, so it’s at least rather quick. An even more powerful 496-hp e-tron S is also available, however, it manages a mere 73 MPGe combined and offers just 208 miles of EPA-rated range.

  • Base price: $71,995
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 79/78/79 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 226 miles


Porsche Taycan Cross Turismo — 80 MPGe (tie)

Porsche’s Taycan EV line now includes a wagon body style with an off-tarmac twist. Dubbed the Taycan Cross Turismo, the off-road-oriented wagon benefits from a raised ride height, additional body cladding, and standard dual-motor all-wheel drive. Likewise, the Taycan Cross Turismo forgoes the sedan’s base 79.2-kWh battery pack. Instead, the wagon comes exclusively with the larger capacity 93.4-kWh unit. As a result, the entry-level Taycan 4 Cross Turismo offers an EPA-rated 235 miles of range—27 more than the more energy-efficient base Taycan sedan. While the Taycan 4 Cross Turismo’s peak 469-hp ought to be plenty for most buyers, the model is also available in more powerful 4S, Turbo, and Turbo S trims, each of which makes a peak of 562, 670, and 750 horsepower, respectively.

  • Base price: $99,150
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 80/80/80 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 235 miles


Porsche Taycan Sport Turismo — 80 MPGe (tie)

Want the utility of the Taycan Cross Turismo minus the SUV-like body cladding? Then the Taycan Sport Turismo is the electric Porsche for you. Offered strictly in 590-hp GTS guise, the $137,450 Taycan Sport Turismo is arguably the best-looking (in our opinion at least) Taycan wagon trim. Its 80 MPGe combined nets the Sport Turismo an EPA-rated range of 233 miles.

Audi e-tron GT — 82 MPGe

Audi’s take on the Porsche Taycan bears the name e-tron GT. Sharing its key mechanical bits with Porsche’s electric sedan, the e-tron GT wears distinct bodywork and interior decor. Two flavors of Audi’s low-slung EV are available: standard e-tron GT and rowdy RS e-tron GT. Both come exclusively with all-wheel drive, courtesy of an electric motor at each axle, and a 93.4-kWh battery pack. The two electric motors in the entry-level e-tron GT work together to produce a combined peak of 522 horsepower, while the RS e-tron GT ups the ante to 637 ponies. Avoid the pricier RS model if efficiency is what you’re after, as its 232 miles of driving range falls short of the standard e-tron GT’s 238-mile range.

  • Base price: $106,395
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 82/81/83 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 238 miles


Porsche Taycan — 83 MPGe

Porsche’s entry in the EV segment is the slick-looking Taycan (pronounced TIE-kahn, not TAY-can) sedan. The model is at its most efficient form in its base and GTS guises. Both models return 83 MPGe combined, though the former nets 79 MPGe in the city and 88 MPGe highway, while the latter manages 83 and 82 MPGe, respectively. With its 93.4-kWh battery pack, the GTS offers up to 246 miles of EPA-rated range—the best of the Taycan model line. The base car’s 79.2-kWh pack, meanwhile, affords it just 208 miles of range.

  • Base price: $88,150
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 83/79/88 MPGe*
  • EPA combined range: 209 miles


Jaguar I-Pace — 85 MPGe (tie)

Jaguar offers the 2023 I-Pace strictly in EV400 guise. As such, the all-wheel-drive electric SUV comes standard with a 90.0-kWh lithium-ion battery pack and two electric motors (one at each axle), which produce a total of 394 horsepower. This results in an SUV that can hit 60 mph in less than five seconds. The I-Pace is also a family-friendly vehicle, with seating for five, 25 cubic feet of rear cargo space, and a small front trunk.

  • Base price: $72,575
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 85/89/82 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 246 miles


Mercedes EQS SUV — 85 MPGe (tie)

Mercedes’s growing lineup of EQ electric vehicles gains a flagship SUV for 2023. The blob-shaped EQS SUV is based on the EQS sedan and features many of the same futuristic features as that luxury car, including the massive Hyperscreen infotainment setup. The higher-profile EQS SUV isn’t quite as efficient as its stablemate, though, with the most efficient version—the EQS450 Plus—netting 305 miles per charge and 85 MPGe combined.

  • Base price: $105,550
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 85/87/83 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 305 miles


Volvo XC40 Recharge — 85 MPGe (tie)

Volvo claims its 402-hp XC40 Recharge can do a zero-to-60-mph launch in 4.7 seconds. A 78.0-kWh battery pack provides the all-wheel-drive SUV’s two electric motors with enough energy to allow the XC40 Recharge to go 223 miles on a full charge, per the EPA. Thanks to its frunk cargo area, the XC40 Recharge has more space to store things versus the gas-powered XC40.

  • Base price: $54,645
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 85/92/79 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 223 miles


The BMW iX’s design may polarize, but its elegantly appointed interior is sure to impress. As is its all-wheel-drive battery-electric powertrain, which includes two electric motors (one at each axle) that produce a total of 516 horsepower in xDrive50 guise. Those in need of even more power can snag the 610 horsepower iX M60. No matter the trim, the iX packs serious dynamic performance. And yet, it’s also surprisingly efficient. Its 86 MPGe combined figure helps this big SUV earn an EPA-rated range of 324 miles.

  • Base price: $85,095
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 86/86/87 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 324 miles


Volvo C40 Recharge — 87 MPGe

If the Volvo XC40 Recharge’s boxy look doesn’t do it for you, then maybe the C40 Recharge’s swoopy shape will. What’s more, the C40 Recharge is more efficient than its squarer counterpart. As a result, this coupe-like electric SUV nets an EPA-rated driving range of 226 miles—3 miles more than the rated range of the XC40 Recharge.

  • Base price: $56,395
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 87/94/80 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 226 miles


Flagship luxury and electric motoring converge for BMW with the introduction of the i7. Despite its size, the i7 is fairly efficient, boasting an EPA combined rating of 89 MPGe and up to 318 miles per charge. To get to those maximums though, you’ll have to restrain yourself from ordering the optional 20- or 21-inch wheels, as either one of those reduces range and efficiency slightly. No matter which wheels you choose, you’ll find the i7 is both quick and quiet with an interior that is both plush and ultramodern.

  • Base price: $120,295
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 89/87/92 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 318 miles


Cadillac Lyriq — 89 MPGe (tie)

Cadillac’s first entry into the luxury electric SUV category is the slick-looking Lyriq. It shares its battery tech with other high-profile GM EVs, including the GMC Hummer EV pickup truck, but it wears a more upscale wardrobe. The rear-wheel-drive model offers the most range—up to 312 miles per charge. The all-wheel-drive model adds an additional electric motor to produce a combined 500 horsepower. Unlike Caddy’s sports sedans, the Lyriq’s driving demeanor takes on a more comfortable, cruising-focused feel and the quiet cabin is spacious for both people and cargo.

  • Base price: $59,990
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 89/97/82 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 312 miles


The Mazda MX-30 is a stylish but underwhelming EV. Blame the front-drive SUV’s 35.5-kWh battery pack, which nets the little Mazda an EPA-rated driving range of just 100 miles. The MX-30’s base price is also notably higher than more efficient and longer-range EVs such as the Chevrolet Bolt EV and Bolt EUV. Nevertheless, if you’re determined to get your hands on an MX-30, then you better live in—or be prepared to travel to—California, as Mazda’s EV is (for now, at least) sold exclusively in the Golden State.

  • Base price: $34,695*
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 92/98/85 MPGe*
  • EPA combined range: 100 miles*
    *2022 MX-30


Audi Q4 e-tron Sportback — 95 MPGe (tie)

The Audi Q4 e-tron Sportback is the fastback equivalent to the brand’s squareback Q4 e-tron. Unlike its squarer stablemate, though, the Sportback comes exclusively with all-wheel drive. There’s no cheaper and more efficient rear-driver option here. Though the dual-motor setup is more powerful than the single-motor of the entry-level Q4 e-tron squareback, it’s also a good deal less efficient. As such, the Sportback’s 95 MPGe combined rating is down 8 MPGe to the most efficient Q4 e-tron squareback.

  • Base price: $59,395
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 95/100/89 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 242 miles


Genesis GV60 — 95 MPGe (tie)

Although it shares its mechanicals with the Hyundai Ioniq 5 and the Kia EV6, the Genesis GV60 comes with its own distinct flavor. Its design features several call-outs to other Genesis models, including dual-element headlamps, but overall it’s a far more whimsical-looking package. It’s quick and fairly fun to drive. The GV60 delivers on efficiency with a 95 MPGe combined rating and up to 248 miles of range per charge. However, to unlock the most fun version of the GV60 means going with the Performance model, and that one isn’t quite as efficient.

  • Base price: $60,415
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 95/103/86 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 248 miles


Genesis Electrified G80 — 97 MPGe

Drivers familiar with the regular gasoline-powered G80 might not even notice there’s anything different about the Electrified G80, as Genesis essentially swapped the standard car’s internal combustion engine for an electric motor and called it a day. But there’s nothing wrong with this approach, as the Electrified G80 retains all of the regular car’s best traits—its comfy ride, its high-end cabin materials, and its quiet interior. With 282 miles of driving range and a combined 97 MPGe rating from the EPA, the Electrified G80 even outperforms its stablemate, the GV60, in these metrics.

  • Base price: $80,950
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 97/105/89 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 282 miles


Ford Mustang Mach-E — 101 MPGe

Just because it doesn’t have the growl of Mustangs before it, doesn’t mean the Ford Mustang Mach-E can’t run wild. The GT Performance variant has 634 pound-feet of torque, nine more than the 760-hp supercharged V-8 Shelby Mustang GT500. During our testing with the dual-motor 346-hp Mach-E Premium AWD, we hit 60 mph in just 5.1 seconds, putting it just one-tenth of a second behind the Mustang 2.3L High Performance. So despite the dog and pony show about names, we’d say the word Mustang fits this EV well. Plus, it’s certainly wildly better looking than that thing they made in 1973. And for those keeping track, the 15.5-inch vertically oriented touchscreen is half an inch larger than that of the Tesla Model Y.

  • Base price: $53,550*
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 101/108/94 MPGe*
  • EPA combined range: 314 miles*
  • *2022 Mustang Mach-E California Route 1


Tesla Model X — 102 MPGe

Tesla is currently advertising two trim levels for its Model X SUV: the standard dual-motor model and the tri-motor Plaid trim. Both feature all-wheel drive and offer more than 300 miles of range, according to the EPA. A massive touchscreen infotainment system and breathtaking acceleration are also part of the Model X’s appeal.

  • Base price: $122,440
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 102/107/97 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 348 miles


Audi Q4 e-tron — 103 MPGe (tie)

Audi’s take on the Volkswagen ID.4 bears the name Q4 e-tron. Befitting its reputation, the four-ringed brand’s battery-electric SUV is notably swankier than its more mainstream VW cousin. Rear-drive comes standard, however, all-wheel-drive is optionally available. A 77.0-kWh lithium-ion battery pack affords up to 265 miles of EPA-rated driving range.

  • Base price: $50,995
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 103/112/94 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 265 miles


Mercedes EQS — 103 MPGe (tie)

Meet Mercedes’s take on the electric luxury sedan formula: the EQS. Serving as the electric counterpart to the automaker’s S-class flagship sedan, the EQS is currently available in rear-drive single-motor 450+ and all-wheel-drive dual-motor 450 and 580 guises. There’s also a more powerful and driver-focused AMG-badged EQS. All variants of the EQS are technical triumphs, even if the model’s jelly bean shape, muted driving experience, and overcomplicated infotainment system leave us a bit underwhelmed.

  • Base price: $108,450*
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 103/101/105 MPGe*
  • EPA combined range: 340 miles*
    *EQS450 4Matic


Nissan Ariya — 103 MPGe (tie)

After years of carrying the electric torch all on its own for the Nissan brand, the Leaf hatchback finally has the new Ariya SUV to help shoulder the burden. The Ariya also offers a lot more driving range than the Leaf, with the SUV netting an EPA rating of up to 304 miles per charge. The Ariya’s smooth looks and futuristic interior are compelling, but we’ve found the single-motor front-wheel-drive model to be a bit of a bore from behind the wheel. Luckily, a quicker dual-motor all-wheel drive version is on the way and should help pick up the pace—but we expect that model won’t be nearly as efficient as its front-drive counterpart.

  • Base price: $48,485*
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 103/111/95 MPGe*
  • EPA combined range: 304 miles*
    *Ariya Venture+ FWD


Subaru Solterra — 104 MPGe

Subaru’s entry into the EV space is the Solterra SUV, a vehicle that Subaru developed jointly with Toyota (Toyota’s version of this vehicle is called the bZ4X). The Solterra looks appropriately rugged with bulging plastic wheel arches. All-wheel drive is standard, but unlike other all-wheel drive EVs, the Solterra isn’t particularly quick. It’s also not particularly generous with driving range either, with the EPA rating it at up to 228 miles per charge.

  • Base price: $46,220
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 104/114/94 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 228 miles


Polestar 2 — 107 MPGe (tie)

The Polestar 2 looks more ordinary than insane, which was sort of the whole point behind the company’s first EV, and sort of the whole style of minimalistic Scandinavian design. On the inside, however, things are hardly normal. The standard Polestar 2’s guts are vegan—no, seriously. No animal products are used to make it. The Polestar 2 also uses Google’s Android operating system, so its 11.2-inch infotainment touchscreen should look especially familiar to those with Pixel smartphones. Its minimalist looks highlight its varsity athlete performance. The all-wheel-drive 2 can get to 60 mph in just 3.9 seconds, a tenth-of-second ahead of our long-term Tesla Model 3’s trot to the mile-a-minute mark. While the 2 can’t quite match the Tesla’s EPA-rated range, the little Polestar still manages to travel up to 270 miles on a full-charge in front-drive guise. Opting for all-wheel drive, meanwhile, lowers that sum to 249 miles.

  • Base price: $49,800
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 107/113/100 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 270 miles


Volkswagen ID.4 — 107 MPGe (tie)

Volkswagen adds a cheaper entry-level ID.4 to the mix for 2023. It features a smaller 58.0-kWh battery pack relative to the 77.0-kWh unit of other ID.4 trims. All rear-drive ID.4’s net an EPA combined figure of 107 MPGe, however, cars with the smaller pack boast 99 MPGe on the highway—1 MPGe better than ID.4s with the big pack. Alas, that additional efficiency can’t offset the extra charge capacity of the 77.0-kWh pack, which helps so-equipped rear-drive ID.4s travel 275 miles on a full charge, per the EPA. The base pack, meanwhile, manages just 209 miles. All-wheel-drive is available with the bigger battery, but the two-motor setup nets a range of just 255 miles.

  • Base price: $40,290
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 107/115/99 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 209 miles


The BMW i4 is an electric sedan available in three distinct flavors: the sensible eDrive35, the mid-level eDrive40, and the racier M50. The eDrive i4 variants pack a single rear-axle-mounted electric motor. An 80.7-kWh battery pack supplies enough electricity to take the mid-level eDrive40 more than 300 miles on a full charge, according to the EPA. Opting for the pricier all-wheel-drive i4 M50 nets two electric motors (one at each axle), good enough to get this sleek sedan to 60 mph in 3.3 seconds. Alas, the additional power of the M50 drops the i4’s driving range down to an EPA-estimated 271 miles.

  • Base price: $56,895*
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 109/109/108 MPGe*
  • EPA combined range: 301 miles*
    *i4 eDrive40


Mini Hardtop Cooper SE — 110 MPGe

The small front-wheel-drive Mini Hardtop Cooper SE is powered by a single electric motor mounted under its hood that generates 181 horsepower and 199 pound-feet of torque. The battery pack is under the floor, which gives the Cooper SE a low center of gravity and preserves its cargo space. Alas, the battery pack’s limited capacity nets the electric Mini an EPA-rated range of just 114 miles. Besides some small decor differences, the Cooper SE looks basically like every other Mini Hardtop model. Mini even left the gas-powered Hardtop Cooper S’s hood scoop in place.

  • Base price: $34,750
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 110/119/100 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 114 miles


Nissan sells two versions of its Leaf electric vehicle: the basic Leaf S, with a 40.0-kWh battery pack, and the Leaf SV Plus, which features a larger 62.0-kWh pack. While the lesser Leaf’s combined 111 MPGe rating makes it the efficiency champ, its smaller battery pack means the model’s driving range is a measly EPA-rated 149 miles. The Plus stretches that figure to 212 miles, albeit while returning a combined 109 MPGe, per the EPA.

  • Base price: $29,135
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 111/123/99 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 149 miles


The Kia Niro EV offers considerable range, space, and style for a fair price. A 64.0-kWh battery pack powers the front-drive Niro EV’s 201-hp electric motor pushes the little SUV to 60 mph in 6.7 seconds.

  • Base price: $40,875
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 113/126/101 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 253 miles


Hyundai Ioniq 5 — 114 MPGe

Competing with the likes of the Ford Mustang Mach-E, the Hyundai Ioniq 5 offers two different battery pack options and single-motor rear-wheel drive or dual-motor all-wheel-drive powertrain choices. The cheapest Ioniq 5 is the $40,925 SE trim, which comes standard with rear-wheel drive and a 58.0-kWh battery pack option that’s good for 220 miles of driving range and 110 MPGe combined. If you want the most efficient Ioniq 5, though, then you’ll have to upgrade to the EV’s available 77.4-kWh battery pack and avoid ticking the box for all-wheel drive. Opting for the larger capacity battery adds $3,950 to the Ioniq 5 SE’s base price, but nets it (as well as rear-drive Ioniq 5s in SEL and Limited guise, both of which come standard with the 77.4-kWh pack) an EPA-rated driving range of 303 miles and a combined fuel economy equivalency figure of 114 MPGe.

  • Base Price: $45,295*
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 114/132/98 MPGe*
  • EPA combined range: 303 miles*
  • *2022 Ioniq 5 with rear-wheel-drive and 77.4-kWh battery


Chevrolet Bolt EUV — 115 MPGe

If the run-of-the-mill Chevrolet Bolt EV’s looks aren’t tough enough for you, then maybe the Bolt EUV’s are. Measuring 6.3 inches longer, as well as 0.2 inch wider and taller, than the Bolt EV, the EUV brings more SUV-like looks to Chevy’s entry-level EV model range. That said, the two Bolts share the same mechanical bits, including a 200-hp front-mounted electric motor and 65.0-kWh battery pack. The $1300 difference between the $28,795 Bolt EUV and the $27,495 Bolt EV, however, nets the EUV a more spacious backseat relative to its smaller kin. The bigger Bolt model is also available with optional extras such as a sunroof and GM’s Super Cruise hands-free driving assist system, neither of which are offered on the more energy-efficient Bolt EV.

  • Base price: $28,795
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 115/125/104 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 247 miles


The EV6 sits above the Niro EV in Kia’s lineup. Opting for the $50,025 EV6 nets buyers a single rear-mounted motor and a 77.4-kWh battery pack, a combination good for 310 miles of driving range and a combined fuel economy rating of 117 MPGe. All-wheel drive is an available option, but the two-motor setup drops the vehicle’s range relative to its rear-drive counterpart.

  • Base price: $50,025
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 117/134/101 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 310 miles


Unlike the Subaru Solterra, the Toyota bZ4X is offered with a front-wheel drive model that is slightly more efficient and delivers up to 252 miles of EPA-rated range. Otherwise, the Toyota and Subaru are almost indistinguishable in terms of performance, with even the more powerful all-wheel-drive models leaving us wanting relative to more powerful competitors. That said, the bZ4X’s design certainly brings something to the table. Though not everyone will love it, no one can claim this Toyota EV is boring to look at.

  • Base price: $43,335
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 119/131/107 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 252 miles

Chevrolet Bolt EV — 120 MPGe (tie)

The Chevrolet Bolt EV continues to make do with a 65.0-kWh battery pack that feeds a 200-hp electric motor. This combination is good for an EPA-rated driving range of 259 miles on a full charge.

  • Base price: $27,495
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 120/131/109 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 259 miles


Hyundai Kona Electric — 120 MPGe (tie)

The Hyundai Kona Electric checks all boxes with spunky driving dynamics, an impressive driving range, a generous warranty, a spacious interior, and attractive styling. Plus, it’s competitively priced and offers an EPA-rated range of 258 miles on a full charge. However, if you were hoping for all-wheel drive, you’re out of luck. It isn’t offered on the Kona Electric. A 64.0-kWh battery pack feeds a 201-hp electric motor, which drives the front wheels.

  • Base price: $34,885
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 120/134/106 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 258 miles


Tesla Model S — 120 MPGe (tie)

There were electric vehicles long before the Model S, but Tesla’s flagship sedan is the one that proved efficient, fast, and attractive EVs are marketable to the masses. Introduced way back in 2012, the Model S remains as appealing as ever, from its sleek muscular styling to its minimalistic interior. Its performance is still ahead of the industry that it dragged, kicking and screaming, into the EV business. Tesla has made improvements over the years, cranking up the hatchback’s acceleration and range. Today, Tesla offers the Model S in either its dual-motor standard guise or tri-motor Plaid trim. The latter packs a combined peak of 1020 horsepower. That’s enough grunt to scoot the $137,440 Plaid to 60 mph in 2.1 seconds.

  • Base price: $106,440
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 120/124/115 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 405 miles


Tesla Model Y — 122 MPGe

Don’t let the Tesla Model Y’s looks fool you, because it’s larger than it appears. At 187.0 inches long, the Y is 2.2 inches longer than a 2023 Honda CR-V. Its rounded design is right out of Tesla’s playbook, sort of a cross between the Model 3 sedan and the Model X SUV. Currently, Tesla offers two Model Y trims: Long Range and Performance. Both feature all-wheel drive by way of an electric motor at each axle.

  • Base price: $67,440
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 123/127/117 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 330 miles


Tesla Model 3 — 132 MPGe

The Tesla Model 3 is a quick sharp-handling sedan with attractive styling and enough interior space for your friends. It also offers a plentiful driving range and impressive straight-line performance. The entry-level rear-wheel-drive Model 3 offers 272 miles of driving range for a reasonable sum of $48,440. Opt for the dual-m0tor all-wheel-drive Long Range or Performance models and you’re looking at range estimates of 358 and 315 miles, respectively.

  • Base price: $48,440
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 132/138/126 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 272 miles


The Lucid Air electric sedan has its sights set on the Tesla Model S. While Tesla’s continued to improve its large luxury car over the years, the automaker can only do so much to hide the fact the Model S is, at its core, a decade-old vehicle. For 2023, Lucid expands the Air model line, which now includes Pure, Touring, Grand Touring, and Grand Touring Performance trims. The most efficient of these trims are the all-wheel-drive Pure and Touring, both of which net a combined efficiency figure of 140 MPGe when equipped with 19-inch wheels and tires.

  • Base price: $89,050
  • EPA fuel economy, combined/city/highway: 141/141/140 MPGe
  • EPA combined range: 425 miles*
    *Touring AWD w/ 19-inch wheels and tired


Every Future EV Coming Soon

Advertisement – Continue Reading Below

Leave a Reply