Electric car range and efficiency table (NEDC)
Now you can easily compare range and efficiency of many electric cars popular in Europe.
After the success of the Electric car range and efficiency (EPA) table, it’s now time to have a NEDC version.
However, take notice that NEDC (New European Driving Cycle) rates aren’t realistic, unfortunately we only have EPA rates for electric cars sold in the USA. The good news is that NEDC will be soon replaced by WLTP (Worldwide harmonized Light vehicles Test Procedure).
Without further ado here is the table:
Electric car range and efficiency (NEDC)
Electric car  Range  Efficiency 

2017 BMW i3 (60 Ah battery)  118 miles 190 km 
20,76 kWh/100 miles 12,9 kWh/100 km 
2017 BMW i3 (94 Ah battery and 19“ wheels)  194 miles 312 km 
20,28 kWh/100 miles 12,6 kWh/100 km 
2017 BMW i3 (94 Ah battery and 20“ wheels)  186 miles 300 km 
21,08 kWh/100 miles 13,1 kWh/100 km 
2017 Chevrolet Bolt EV Opel Amperae 
323 miles 520 km 
23,34 kWh/100 miles 14,5 kWh/100 km 
2016 Ford Focus Electric  100 miles 160 km 
24,78 kWh/100 miles 15,4 kWh/100 km 
2017 Ford Focus Electric 
140 miles 225 km 
26,39 kWh/100 miles 16,4 kWh/100 km 
2017 Hyundai IONIQ Electric  174 miles 280 km 
18,51 kWh/100 miles 11,5 kWh/100 km 
2017 Kia Soul EV  132 miles 212 km 
23,66 kWh/100 miles 14,7 kWh/100 km 
2018 Kia Soul EV  155 miles 250 km 
23,01 kWh/100 miles 14,3 kWh/100 km 
2016 Nissan Leaf (24 kWh battery)  124 miles 199 km 
24,14 kWh/100 miles 15 kWh/100 km 
2017 Nissan Leaf (30 kWh battery)  155 miles 250 km 
24,14 kWh/100 miles 15 kWh/100 km 
2017 Tesla Model S 60D  253 miles 408 km 

2017 Tesla Model S 75D  304 miles 490 km 

Volkswagen eup!  99 miles 160 km 
18,83 kWh/100 miles 11,7 kWh/100 km 
2016 Volkswagen eGolf  118 miles 190 km 
20,44 kWh/100 miles 12,7 kWh/100 km 
2017 Volkswagen eGolf  186 miles 300 km 
20,44 kWh/100 miles 12,7 kWh/100 km 
Renault Zoe Q210 (22 kWh battery and 15/16“ wheels)  130 miles 210 km 
23,5 kWh/100 miles 14,6 kWh/100 km 
Renault Zoe Q210 (22 kWh battery and 17“ wheels)  121 miles 195 km 
25,3 kWh/100 miles 15,7 kWh/100 km 
Renault Zoe R240 (23,3 kWh battery and 15/16“ wheels)  149 miles 240 km 
21,4 kWh/100 miles 13,3 kWh/100 km 
Renault Zoe R240 (23,3 kWh battery and 17“ wheels)  140 miles 225 km 
22,83 kWh/100 miles 14,2 kWh/100 km 
Renault Zoe Q90 (41 kWh battery and 15/16“ wheels)  230 miles 370 km 
23,5 kWh/100 miles 14,6 kWh/100 km 
Renault Zoe Q90 (41 kWh battery and 17“ wheels)  217 miles 350 km 
24,84 kWh/100 miles 15,4 kWh/100 km 
Renault Zoe R90 (41 kWh battery and 15/16“ wheels)  250 miles 403 km 
21,4 kWh/100 miles 13,3 kWh/100 km 
Renault Zoe R90 (41 kWh battery and 17“ wheels)  228 miles 367 km 
23,5 kWh/100 miles 14,6 kWh/100 km 
Citroen CZero (old 16 kWh battery version)  93 miles 150 km 
21,73 kWh/100 miles 13,5 kWh/100 km 
Citroen CZero (new 14,5 kWh battery version)  93 miles 150 km 
20,28 kWh/100 miles 12,6 kWh/100 km 
Peugeot iOn (old 16 kWh battery version)  93 miles 150 km 
21,73 kWh/100 miles 13,5 kWh/100 km 
Peugeot iOn (new 14,5 kWh battery version)  93 miles 150 km 
20,28 kWh/100 miles 12,6 kWh/100 km 
Mitsubishi iMiEV (prior to 2015)  93 miles 150 km 
21,73 kWh/100 miles 13,5 kWh/100 km 
Mitsubishi iMiEV (2015 and later)  99 miles 160 km 
20,12 kWh/100 miles 12,5 kWh/100 km 
Remember that like EPA, NEDC figures also measure plugtowheels consumption, this means that the internal charger efficiency matters.
It was a pain in the ass to find some figures and some are still missing (Tesla efficiency). Nevertheless, I like the final result and think that this table can help potential electric car buyers in Europe decide which one to get. However, if the electric car you want has EPA rates available, look at those instead.
You can find every available comparison table at the top menu navigation bar. I’ll not only keep them updated but also add more categories. At the moment I’m thinking of comparing sales and prices of electric cars in different countries.
Any suggestions, let me know!
More interesting is to compare the epa highway consumption rating. Which is where range and efficiency is important. There you can see that the ioniq stands out, the egolf is pretty good actually and the Tesla model s is really good for being such a big car!
The new 2017 Volkswagen eGolf is definitely a pleasant surprise in many aspects.
Great table! Very interesting!
Where did you take official NEDC data on range and global efficiency?
Thanks!
Lorenzo
Thanks Lorenzo.
From official sources, in most cases from the automakers’ websites.
Thanks Pedro!
I did not understand what is the official website that collects all NEDC data… If I want to see EPA data, I can navigate http://www.fueleconomy.gov and find – for each car – total range (in miles) and energy consumption (in MPGe).
What website should I see for NEDC data?
In this case the official sources are the automakers’ websites. Unfortunately there isn’t one independent source that collects all NEDC data.
Hello Pedro Lima, Thank You for the information provided. May I know if the Energy consumption also includes the energy generated due to regenerative braking in NEDC cycle?
Hello Sanketh.
The energy consumption is measured at the plug, this means that is measured after the regenerative braking was used and also takes into account the internal charger’s efficiency.
Be aware that differences may be much larger between NEDC than actual range than you think. I.e. Bolt (Opel Amperae) differs a lot when you use heating or cooling. In Renault Zoe they have installed a heating pump, which when used – does not influence the range very much. Smart!