An electric Hyundai Ioniq can be driven for less than 4 cents per mile, with an energy consumption rate of 25 kWh/100 miles.
A 100kW quick charger can bring the Hyundai Ioniq Electric’s battery to 80% capacity in just 54 minutes.
The Hyundai Ioniq 5’s best charging feature is its ability to charge from 10 percent to 80 percent with a 350 kW DC fast charger in just 18 minutes, and this is true even when the battery is already hot.
A standard-range battery will take about 58 hours to recharge from 10% to 100% using the portable 120-volt charging cable, according to Hyundai, while a longer-range battery will take about 68 hours.
Because the test vehicle, a 2022 Hyundai Ioniq 5 Limited AWD, has a larger battery pack (77.4 kWh) and a longer range (EPA rating of 256 miles), I did not want to waste time by switching to the slower (50 kW) charger.
See below for a breakdown of how much it will set you back to reload a Volkswagen ID.
All 50 states’ average residential electricity costs and annual range are used to calculate the full cost of ownership, cost per mile, and total cost of ownership for a Nissan Leaf in each state.
A key feature of the EPA’s website is the ability to customise estimated home charging costs based on factors like the number of miles you drive annually and the price per kilowatt-hour of your electricity bill.