It wasn’t that long ago that electric vehicles (EVs) were considered to be boring, underpowered, glorified golf carts with numb handling and wimpy acceleration. We’ve had plenty of cars disprove that notion over the last five years or so, maybe none more so than the Hyundai Ioniq 5 N.

The 320 horsepower AWD Ioniq 5 does 0-60 in just 4.4 seconds, and the Hyundai Ioniq 5 N delivers 601 hp and hits 60 mph in a mere 3.2 seconds for well under six figures, while replicating a dual-clutch gearbox, sending it sideways in a plume of tire smoke, and using its regenerative braking to maximum effect for extended stints on a race track. If that’s not fun on four wheels we don’t know what is.

Electric Vehicles (EVs)

Looking at handling, performance, and beyond, electric vehicles (EVs) herald what might be the biggest cultural shift we’ve seen in the automotive scene since the American interstate, and one that we think will be largely for the better. Here’s why.

The Skateboard Chassis Makes It Easy To Add New Body Types To The Lineup

The skateboard chassis is simply one of the most versatile platform styles ever developed. If you want a good example, check out the Dodge Charger. The Charger’s STLA chassis is planned to support no fewer than eight battery-powered EVs by 2026. The flat design of the chassis allows automakers to store all the heavy electric components, batteries and motors and so on, underneath the vehicle.

Read more: CarBuzz

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