paddle shifters ioniq Related Articles

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Carbon fibre trim is featured prominently in the steering’s spokes and paddle shifters.

Honda Jazz Hybrid And Honda City Hybrid – Here's What You Need To Know

Hybrid, as the Honda City Hybrid gets 16-inch alloy wheels, side mirrors with integrated turn signals, paddle

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dropped slightly – from 7.8-litres/100 km to 7.5-litres/100 km.Note the steering wheel-mounted paddle

Owner Review: Bang for the buck car - My 2019 Hyundai Ioniq Hybrid

** This article is the personal experience of a 2019 Hyundai Ioniq Hybrid HEV Plus 1.6 owner and does

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Hyundai Ioniq discontinued in Malaysia – Goodbye fuel and safety king

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It is not lacking in convenience features either with the digital instrument cluster, paddle shifters

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and Android Auto, as well as automatic air-conditioning.Besides paddle shifters, the multi-function steering

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New 2020 Honda BR-V facelift comes with paddle shifters, priced up RM 9k

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Every little detail such as the angle of the steering wheel, the feel and position of the paddle shifters

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paddle shifters ioniq Post Review

The Hyundai Ioniq 5 EV comes with paddle shifters for breaks! You get the normal foot pedal breaks and shifters! Woow https://t.co/GXh0D7BSC0

For 2018, the @Hyundai IONIQ has a few updates: - New PHEV model - Paddle shifters available on Hybrid model - Lane Keep Assist added to Lane Departure Warning - New red paint job available for Hybrid models - EV model now in 2 trims: Electric & Limited https://t.co/4bNqoeGOR9

Paddle shifters on an EV?! For Hyundai Ioniq Electric they're for changing brake regeneration resistance. https://t.co/1OhY4iW6eq

The upcoming #Hyundai Ioniq #EV's #regen-braking system can be adjusted by paddle shifters: https://t.co/n20YM9rRrQ

The 2017 #Hyundai #ioniq EV has paddle shifters? 🤔Yes. Only they're used to shift between 4… https://t.co/gqcx7mzPt6

@HagaiFeiner @DarianLePage @AnasYMalas @elonmusk @JT_Richards @MMelinot @chuckyyyd Ioniq electric has paddle shifters to control regen braking, works great down hills. And 90kW of regen available 😀

@gwestr @xonkd7 Wait how do you achieve ultra-low regen on a Tesla, or even 0% regen for that matter? Only EVs with regen paddle shifters let you do that (hello Ioniq 5 I’m waiting for you). I would love to be able to have manual control of regen. Glide when I want to.

@AlexOnAutos I'm curious if you experimented with the paddle shifters for Ioniq for 0-60 have driven a 2020 one yet but I noticed with interstate on ramps using paddle shifters really seemed to help acceleration. Though I agree with you Niro>Ioniq. IMHO Ioniq>Prius

paddle shifters ioniq Q&A Review

Are there hybrid vehicles that have a manual gear selector? Which ones?

a manual gear selector as in a manual transmission? Yes: 2002–2003 Honda Civic Hybrid Honda CR-Z But it’s a fairly rare option, and they’re getting pretty tough to find, and the CR-Z is an otherwise not very competitive or compelling vehicle for the price (at least in my opinion). Manual gear selector as in a “sport mode” type gimmicky automatic transmission where you can tap up and down to change gears? Yes, most hybrids have CVT transmissions, so “manually selecting gears” is kinda an anachronism… but there are gas cars that have CVT’s that have “paddle shifters”, so it’s not all that surprising. Generally, these are cars with both gas and hybrid variants: Nissan Rogue Hybrid, Hyundai Ioniq, and I’m sure there are others.

Are the new 'self-charging hybrid' cars better than the old type of hybrid?

If you are referring to the recent TV ads, these are a total scam ad to mislead buyers and lead them away from electric cars. They simply refer to the old and long existing on/off hybrid that they have sold for years. The driver has no control over what is powering the car. It consists of a very small electric motor and a very small battery pack. They will only propel the vehicle for short distances, maybe a couple of miles at lower speeds and when stopped at intersections or in traffic. The ICE charges the small battery while running and by the ICE turning off and on regularly this system has indeed resulted in some pretty high gas mileage results but you are still basically driving an ICE car. The Toyota Prius and Hyundai Ioniq hybrids are examples of this and they get mileage in the high 50s per gallon. Neither of the above should be confused with 2 or 3 plug in hybrids that do in fact have a “charge while driving “ mode that charges the same large capacity battery pack that the plug in system charges. (note, the Chevy Volt did not do this) By far the most efficient of these is the Hyundai Ioniq plug in hybrid. It has the same ICE as the Ioniq Hybrid but a much larger battery (8.9 kWh vs 1.56 kWh) and a larger and more powerful electric motor (45 kw vs 32 kw). By fully charging the 8.9 kWh battery the car can be driven as much as 37 to 38 miles in all electric. The factory brochure states up to 29 miles but it is well “understated” and I regularly get 32 to 34 at highway speeds and 37 to 38 at slower speeds and have been doing so for a year. When the battery is depleted, (it does not drop below 12% or so to retain emergency power if needed), the hybrid mode starts the ICE and it will give a pretty steady 52 mpg at 70 mph. However the vehicle has a 6 speed dual clutch transmission and a Sport Mode for spirited driving and requires manually shifting gears with the paddle shifters or gear shift. In sport mode the speedometer changes colours and changes into a tachometer. By driving and keeping the RPM above 2000, the starter /generator (a very fast charging system that is about 2 and 1/2 times faster than a level 2 charger) will recharge the battery pack to any level you wish and takes about 50 to 55 minutes to 100% from 12%. Using the system in this manner allows you to arrive in any large city with a full charge if you begin when you are 50 minutes or so from that city. It also allows you to make maximum use of hills and mountains for regen brake charging. Of course when driving in charge mode, your mileage will drop from 52 mpg to about 38 to 42 mpg but then when you change again to electric mode and drive for half an hour or so in all electric, you regain all of the mileage you lost so it is pretty much a wash. Friends have asked me why I bother at all then if there is no gain and I point out 3 reasons. One, simply because I can if I want to and others can’t. Two, it allows me to drive in cities and built up areas in all electric and be a bit more pollution conscious in those areas and three, I simply watch the prices of gas on a long trip and I know the price points where charging with gas while driving is cheaper than commercial charging while having a break and of course I don’t even have to stop. This vehicle is loaded (ultimate, Limited trim) and even has some things not offered by Tesla yet costs a little over 1/2 the price of a comparably equipped model 3. It has a total range of just over 600 or just under 600 miles no matter how you choose to drive in any mode. i e, driving 1 full electric charge and then all hybrid at 52 mpg gives about 605 miles of range (still has 1/2 gal reserve), and driving full electric, charge then full electric, charge then full electric back and forth without stopping will give about 580 miles of range and you get to choose how, when and where. Of course the fan boys will jump on this and point out that I can’t go from 0 to 60 in 4.4 seconds and I can’t go 160 mph. Yes, that would be an astute observation but then which city has red light intersections where you need to accelerate to 60 mph through the crosswalks and which state can you drive at 150+ mph in??? I’m jus’ sayin’