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As you know, BMW has officially discontinued the BMW i8.
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I’m in the middle of considering a move away from traditional engined cars, and have tried both. I had a lengthy test drive of a P90D, and on mentioning this to my local BMW dealership, was offered (and accepted) a 48 hr test drive of the i8. My current car is a BMW 750li, so any comparisons will be based on that as my definition of ‘normal’. P90D: Pros - fast. Very fast. Even without Ludicrous mode, this is a fast car. And not like any ICE you have ever driven, where you have to wait for some revs to get the power, it comes on like a light switch - bang, all the torque at once. That is an addictive way to drive. It may not be the fastest once you get up in towards 100, but realistically, for normal street driving, it’s first of the line that counts. It’s also the future. Electric cars were until recently laughable. This is a serious contender for the way all cars should be. It has something around 42 moving parts. When I got back into my 75o and thought of all the components under the bonnet, simply to tame and maximise the output of some burning fuel, it did seem a very antiquated method of powering a vehicle. That huge screen is awesome as well, along with the digital dash. Cons - It gets very expensive very quickly when you add the options you want. Accelerating like that all the time kills the range. I would find it very difficult to drive for range knowing I had to give up acceleration. It also suffers from American build quality (sorry, American pals, but you really can’t build a great quality car). Remember my 750? Years ahead in quality, but as a flagship model of a luxury car maker, you would expect that. Also, great toys, but not all the toys. I’d really miss my BMW HUD - it is an awesome tool. And night vision, but that’s more of a gimmick as yet. Autopilot is great, but once the novelty wears off, it’s just a next gen adaptive cruise control. And with the road quality here in Scotland, I think it would really struggle to find a white line on many of our roads. One of my main reasons for looking at Tesla is that I can put it through my company much more tax efficiently than a petrol car, but that advantage is being reduced in future years - not Tesla’s fault, but cheers UK Government. I8: Pros - it’s a very pretty car, stunning in fact, and built like a BMW, not a flimsy plastic supercar. It gets 30 MPG when I drive it (750 gets 13). I know it claims 120 or so, but then that would be by driving it super-economically, and as per the P90, why would you want to? It’s also a good way for buying a £100,000 supercar through your company tax efficiently - for now. Cons - no luggage space, rear seats for legless midgets only, I got 5 miles on electric - although it does charge very quickly when in sport mode and you are gunning it, but I guess that’s a more expensive way to charge than plugging it in. It also has a very wide and very high sill, higher than the seat base, in fact. It takes some time to learn how to exit gracefully. Especially at 53 years old and many pies too many heavy. One effect that I hadn’t expected - you get your picture taken every time you stop at a set of lights. These are rare cars, and as such photographed a lot. It’s also impossible to go anywhere discretely. I was tagged on Facebook several times by people whop had simply passed me in the street or on the motorway. It’s also hugely complicated. I’d love to have been in the design meeting, which I can only imagine went something like this: BMW Boss - we need an electric car, it’s the future. Designer - yep, can do. But the research will be expensive Boss - No problem, we’ll make it fast and pretty, sell it at a premium Designer - wont the range be a problem? Boss - Stick a small engine in it to charge it Designer - but that won’t be powerful enough to suit your sports car looks Boss, then turbo, no two turbos. Designer - That will be laggy Boss, then add another electric motor to fill the lag of the turbos and boost the engine…. It’s very complex, and I don’t fancy finding a dealer that can sort it when it goes wrong. It also looks like the interior of any BMW, like my wifes 320. But it does have a heads up display, and a very very good one.
It will be the Audi TT (approx 62mpg combined) or Mercedes SLK (approx 58mpg combined), in their diesel models. If we do not allow diesel, I strongly suspect that it would be the Mazda MX-5 (approx 48 mpg in the 1.5 litre engine), given its lightness and relatively small engine. I'm sure there is some extremely low production run car out there that can beat the above, but in terms of mass produced cars, that'll be the answer. I also exclude hybrids (then the answer would be BMW i8). Of course, they're just quoted figures. In real world driving conditions you won't get anything that good. All figures in this answer were just taken quickly from the UK version of autotrader, and are for 2015 or 2016 models.
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