2020 BMW i5 Price, Competition
The redesigned 2020 BMW i5 will offer a 4-cylinder gasoline engine, alongside two electric motors. This hybrid setup will provide enough power under the hood, and generally excellent overall performance. The exterior design will probably use the same Cluster Architecture, as the i9 model.
The lightweight construction will need less energy to move the vehicle, so the maneuverability of the new model will be improved as well. On top of that, the cabin will deliver good amount of high-quality materials, exclusive features, and the latest technology.
2020 BMW i5 Styling
The forthcoming 2020 BMW i5 will debut on the market shortly after the next-gen 5 series. So, the new model will probably have the same Cluster Architecture (CLAR). This modular platform allows BMW to apply it on numerous different-sized vehicles, with different types of engines. That includes hybrids, EVs, and smaller 3 series as well.
New 2020 i5 delivers similar design cues from Bimmer’s large three-box sedans. Moreover, you’ll definitely notice a little bit of i8 in that mixture. The exterior is a really unique piece of art. Taillights are beautifully designed, while four LED stripes add to the perfect balance of aggressive yet elegant style. Also, the smart aero-dynamic shape of the Bimmer increases the overall appearance and exterior beauty.
In the past few weeks, the income of news regarding the interior of 2020 BMW i5 is down to a minimum. Still, some reports from our sources could help to define the cabin design. Of course, we expect that the new BMW model will come fully loaded with the latest technology and gadgets. As with all models from the German company, high-quality materials are simply a must. The i5 won’t be an exception to that.
With that in mind, the new model could borrow a lot from the i9 model. So. expect plenty of synthetic leather and recycled plastic. The forthcoming i5 is a plug-in hybrid electric car. Naturally, there will be a lot of monitors, to keep an eye on fuel economy and the power.
As for the technical features, the engineering department will have plenty of time to develop something groundbreaking for the i5. For the infotainment system, the presence of a large digital display will be enough for all kind of information.
The famous carmaker was not too generous with the official facts about the engine room. According to the rumors from the company, the arriving 2020 BMW i5 will get a four-cylinder gasoline engine. On the other side, there will be a pair of electric motors.
The gasoline part of the equation will provide 245 hp and the front motor will contribute with additional 204 hp. Furthermore, the rear motor will produce 95 hp. Altogether, the total output will combine 544 hp and an 80-mile range on battery power alone. The 2020 i5 accelerates from 0-60 mph in 4 seconds.
The maximum speed will be around 120 mpg, and the driving range is 373 miles. The RWD is the standard drive system, and the customers will have an option of purchasing the Range Extender package. The charging time will depend on the trim level and power outlet, but the will take around 3 hours with 400V outlet.
2020 BMW i5 Release Date, Competition, and Price
At the moment, we don’t have the knowledge regarding the price of 2020 BMW i5. But, taking into account that the i3 starts at $43,000, the new model could only go above. However, the main competition, Tesla Model S costs around $70,000. So, we assume that the German company will star under that price.
The BMW i5 may get a starting price of around $55,000. The Model S is an all-electric car, with the power range from 380 hp 60 kWh to 692 hp on P85D version. The i5 comes with the gasoline generator as a back up the electric motors, while the Model S can travel only 208 to 253 miles on a single charge.
But, Tesla’s Supercharger network is getting better each year, and it will expand the vehicle’s distance. The release date of the new hybrid BMW is set for the end of 2020.
BMW is dramatically ramping up its electric car offerings, with new i5 and i7 saloons set to headline an expanded line-up of nine models that will underpin an ambitious 10-year growth plan.
The German manufacturer will launch the new cars as part of its new ‘Power of Choice’ sustainability plan, under which it has committed to selling more than seven million plug-in hybrid and pure-electric vehicles by the end of 2030.
The new plan, which will also include two electric cars from the Mini brand, is the first major initiative to be overseen by Oliver Zipse since he was promoted to the top of the Munich company last summer.
It is designed to make BMW a leader in electric vehicles sales against rival premium brands such as Audi, Jaguar, Lexus, Mercedes-Benz and Tesla and to help it meet increasingly tough targets to cut the CO2 output of its new models.
To date, the BMW Group has sold more than 500,000 electrified models across the BMW and Mini brands, but it expects that figure to have doubled by the end of 2021 as new electric and plug-in hybrid models are launched.
It’s also ramping up the output of electric vehicles produced by its joint ventures, such as Spotlight Automotive, an operation that was recently established by Mini and Great Wall Motors in China.
BMW expects to sell 4.6 million fully electric vehicles within the next 10 years – an average of 460,000 per year and a huge increase from the 42,249 sold last year (all of them an i3). It also expects to sell 2.4 million plug-in hybrids. To this end, it recently launched the six-cylinder petrol-electric 545e xDrive, which is aimed at the fleet market and is the fifth electrified 5 Series model.
Having already committed to offering plug-in hybrid variants of every existing model in its line-up, BMW’s new plan calls for a considerable increase in pure-electric model range, which is initially set to include at least nine new models. These include the recently unveiled iX3 and will continue with next year’s i4 five-door coupé and a production version of the iNext SUV (likely to be called the iX5).
BMW has also confirmed an electric version of the X1 small SUV, badged the iX1, that will indirectly replace the i3, plus a new i5 and i7, based on the next-generation 5 Series and 7 Series saloons respectively.
The manufacturer is also set to launch an electric version of the latest 3 Series saloon, using the running gear from the upcoming i4, according to sources familiar with the production plan. With the current i3 hatchback going out of production, it is likely that the 3 Series-based saloon will adopt the vacated i3 name, according to the sources.
While plans for Mini are less defined, Autocar can confirm the British brand is planning to build on its recently introduced Electric three-door hatchback with at least two new electric cars, including uniquely styled SUVs based on the iX1 and iX3.
The foundations for BMW’s ambitious strategy were laid with the establishment of the i electric vehicle division in 2011. But while BMW’s original electric vehicle plan centred on a dedicated platform, the second wave of electric models has been conceived around the company’s current FAAR and CLAR architectures.
The ‘Power of Choice’ model plan calls for up to four different powertrain variants – petrol, diesel, plug-in hybrid and pure-electric – in each of its main model lines to be built on the same production line, starting with the X3.
BMW says that it will continue to offer both petrol and diesel engines in each of its main model lines for the foreseeable future, in a move aimed at providing buyers with what the company describes as “the most suitable drivetrain for any given usage scenario”.
In a previously announced strategy being driven by recent developments in China, BMW has also confirmed that it will start offering hydrogen fuel cell electric powertrains on extended leasing programmes in certain models and markets, starting with the X5 next year.
BMW's future electric car line-up
BMW’s sole electric production car to date is the i3. But while that’s a bespoke EV, the firm has now committed to offering electric versions of existing models in the coming years, starting with the iX3 in 2021. Here are all the cars – some confirmed, some not – that are under development.
BMW i1: An electric extension to the new 1 Series line-up. Like its sister model, the iX1 crossover, it will be based on the FAAR platform. Key competitors will include the Volkswagen ID 3.
BMW iX1: The iX1 is based on the third-generation X1 small SUV, due in 2022, and described by BMW insiders as an indirect replacement for the original i3, with a raised seating position and relatively compact dimensions.
BMW i3: The new i3, although not yet confirmed, will be based on the i4 fastback but take its styling from the 3 Series saloon. Insiders don’t rule out the possibility of a 3 Series Touring-based estate.
BMW iX3: This rear-wheel-drive SUV, planned to go on UK sale in 2021, is based on the current X3. It’s the first to use BMW’s fifth-generation electric drive system and new battery technology that will soon be adopted by other BMW EVs.
BMW i4: The i4 is based on the new second-generation 4 Series Gran Coupé and targeted directly at the Tesla Model 3. Customers will be offered various power outputs, with the range-topper tipped to deliver 523bhp.
BMW i5: The eighth-generation 5 Series, due in 2023, will spawn an electric model. The i5 will initially be a saloon, but an estate version could be offered in some markets. Competitors will include the production version of the Volkswagen ID Vizzion and the Mercedes-Benz EQE.
Electric BMW iX3 to come in 2020, but BMW i5 defunct: what happened, and why?
Over the last two years, Audi and Mercedes-Benz have released several all-electric concept cars that are thinly disguised production models to arrive in 2018 and beyond.
But electric-car pioneer BMW's plans are less clear.
Its sole recent electric concept car was the iNext luxury sedan shown more than a year ago; it'll be a production model in 2021, but only a low-volume halo car.
DON'T MISS: Electric Mini officially confirmed by BMW CEO, also electric BMW X3
Meanwhile, its innovative and technologically advanced BMW i3 is now entering its fifth model year—and reports suggest the BMW i5 all-electric concept crossover expected to be unveiled this fall may never see the light of day.
Instead, last October, BMW officially confirmed media reports that the company would offer battery-electric versions of its Mini Cooper hardtop and of the next generation of BMW X3 crossover.
That 2018 BMW X3 lineup was announced two days ago, with a pair of different gasoline powertrains—but not a word about the all-electric version to come. (There'll also be a plug-in hybrid version as well.)
EDITOR'S NOTE: This article originally referred to the "BMW X3e" as the all-electric version of the next BMW X3; the company subsequently announced it would be named BMW iX3, so we have updated the article accordingly.
2017 BMW 330e i Performance
The next generation of the BMW 3-Series compact sport sedan, the company's best-known and highest-selling model for three decades, will also reportedly have a fully battery-electric version on offer as well.
So what's going on at BMW?
We've been mulling over that question since news of the alleged i5 cancellation broke in May.
READ THIS: BMW iNext concept previews electric sedan flagship to come in 2021 (May 2016)
In looking at the differences between the approach BMW took and those of Audi and Mercedes, we might suggest BMW has concluded a few things:
(1) The cost and complexity of the i3's carbon-fiber-reinforced body shell and all-aluminum rolling chassis with powertrain and crash structures may not be necessary or even desirable for volume electric cars;
(2) Battery costs are coming down quickly enough that electric versions of standard models built of steel and aluminum can offer ranges long enough to meet market demands; and
(3) Electric cars can and perhaps should be "normal" looking, which is to say more or less indistinguishable from other vehicles in design.
Rendering of BMW i5 electric crossover utility vehicle, from patent drawings [Indian Autos Blog]
Audi, Mercedes, and Volkswagen will launch new and separate model lines for their electric vehicle lineups to come—as BMW did in 2013 for the i3.
But the Bavarian company is now seemingly doing the opposite, offering battery-electric powertrains as options on at least some of its mainstream models, just as it did with plug-in hybrid versions starting a few years ago.
This has pros and cons, obviously.
CHECK OUT: If BMW i5 is canceled, what does that mean for its electric cars?
On the positive side, it eliminates the cost of developing new and dedicated platforms and model lines that will inevitably be lower-volume in the near term than the gasoline vehicles it makes money on.
And it "normalizes' electric power as one of several alternative powertrains; with a range of 200 miles or more and the familiarity of the BMW X3 or 3-Series or Mini Cooper shape, this might perhaps boost sales.
Oddly enough, it also follows the Toyota model: the innovative hybrid powertrain in its groundbreaking Prius has now spread throughout the Toyota lineup, with a hybrid version now offered in virtually every mainstream model it makes.
Mercedes-Benz EQ electric car concept [photo: Axel Harries]
Volkswagen I.D. electric car concept, 2016 Paris auto show
Audi e-tron quattro concept, 2015 Frankfurt Auto Show
Jaguar I-Pace concept, 2016 Los Angeles auto show
On the negative side, making electric powertrains just another option on the lengthy list offered for any BMW may also downplay its allure, especially with less-than-enthusiastic salespeople in its franchised dealerships.
Industry analysts also worry that underpinnings adapted to accommodate both combustion-engine and all-electric power can never be as efficient as the dedicated architectures that GM, Jaguar, Mercedes, and the VW Group plan to use.
Whether BMW proves to be ahead of the curve again, or falling back to being a less-creative follower, is a question only time can answer.
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