Written by Caleb Miller for Car and Driver
These EVs aren't for sale yet but are in various stages from concept to production—and perhaps a few may never see the light of day.
Electric cars are the future, and each year we've seen automakers add more EVs to their lineups. Everyone is working on electric vehicles, from well-established existing manufacturers to new names such as Lucid, Canoo, and Rivian. We've compiled a list of every electric vehicle, from concept to production, that isn't available yet but will be soon.

Acura ZDX (Expected: Early 2024)

You may recognize the ZDX name from Acura's old coupe-SUV model, but this time around the moniker adorns a midsize crossover that becomes Acura's first EV when it arrives early next year. The 2024 ZDX rides on General Motors' Ultium battery platform—sharing components with the Cadillac Lyriq—and the 102.0-kWh battery will provide up to 325 miles of range. The 340-hp, single-motor, rear-wheel-drive A-Spec model will be joined by a 500-hp, dual-motor, all-wheel-drive Type S, which also wears upgraded brakes, adaptive dampers, and air suspension. The A-Spec should start around $60,000. —Caleb Miller

Alfa Romeo Giulia EV (Expected: 2026)

Alfa Romeo has confirmed the gas-powered Giulia (seen above) will be revamped in the coming years with an electric powertrain. We expect the base version will make around 350 hp, while the Veloce will produce closer to 800 hp. The top-of-the-line Giulia will continue to carry the historic Quadrifoglio name and should make upwards of 1000 hp. The new Giulia will be produced on the Stellantis Group's STLA Large platform, with 800-volt, ultra-rapid charging and a range of up to 500 miles. Recent rumors suggest the Giulia will also be offered with combustion engines like the 2025 Dodge Charger. —Jack Fitzgerald

Alfa Romeo Stelvio EV (Expected: 2025

Before the next-generation Giulia arrives, Alfa Romeo will launch a new Stelvio. Like Alfa's upcoming sedan, the Stelvio will ride on the STLA Large platform and come with both electric and internal-combustion powertrains. The electric SUV is expected to arrive first, going on sale at some point in 2025. —Caleb Miller

Audi A6 e-tron (Expected: 2024)

The Audi A6 e-tron is a concept for now, but Audi says it's super close to what the production car will look like. It's based on the scalable Premium Platform Electric (PPE) architecture that can be lengthened, lifted, and widened for a variety of different EV models. It will be sold alongside the gas-powered A6 and will join the PPE-based Q6 e-tron crossover in Audi's lineup. The A6 e-tron concept uses two electric motors with a combined output of 469 horsepower. All PPE vehicles have 800-volt charging capability, and this big sedan could have as much as 400 miles of range on a single charge. —Austin Irwin

Audi Q6 e-tron (Expected: Late 2024

The Audi Q6 e-tron slots between the Q4 and Q8 e-tron crossovers and rides on the same PPE architecture that underpins the Porsche Macan EV. A 94.4-kWh battery should provide around 300 miles of range and the 800-volt setup allows for DC fast charging at 270 kW, going from 10 to 80 percent in roughly 21 minutes. The dual-motor all-wheel-drive Q6 e-tron produces 422 hp while the SQ6 e-tron ups that to 483 ponies, with a boost mode adding just over 30 hp for each model. On a prototype test drive, we found a comfortable ride and punchy acceleration. The 2025 Q6 e-tron goes on sale in late 2024 and will sit alongside the gas-powered Q5 in Audi's lineup. —Caleb Miller

Bentley EV (Expected: 2027)

Bentley has pushed back its first EV by two years to 2027, with a reveal set for 2026. The British marque's CEO said the delay was due to software issues and other concerns over the platform, with the EV due to ride on a version of the Volkswagen Group's PPE architecture. Bentley is targeting a range of at least 373 miles and advanced driver assistance technology. While a series of EVs were set to be launched each year from 2025 to 2030, the plan to go fully EV is now set for roughly 2033. —Caleb Miller

BMW i5 M (Expected: 2026)

Fender flares, a more aggressive stance, and 1136 horsepower will combine to produce the upcoming BMW i5 M, which won't arrive before than 2026. The new high-performance four-motor drivetrain will incorporate wheel-by-wheel torque vectoring and brake-by-motor energy regeneration, and will be capable of piloted drifting and tank turns where the vehicle can use its prodigious torque output to spin in place. While the more subdued i5 has already debuted—with its own set of high-performance batteries, active steering, and suspension fit for the Nurburgring—we can't help but keep our focus on the angrier i5 M with a drive control unit that's being referred to internally as the "Hand of God." Take the wheel, Jesus. —Austin Irwin

BMW 3-series EV (Expected: 2026)

The unique-looking Neue Klasse concept revealed in 2023 is expected to preview a future electric iteration of the iconic, long-running BMW 3-Series. The concept debuted a new design language that should spread across the lineup, with a funky evolution of the classic kidney grille. The concept uses experimental e-Ink technology—similar to what you'd find on a eReader tablet—on the window trim that lights up as you approach the car. The simplistic cabin has a full-width screen spanning the dashboard. The car will be built on BMW's next-generation EV platform that promises range improvements of up to 30 percent versus current models. The production version will likely arrive by 2026. —Caleb Miller

BMW iX3 (Expected: 2025)

BMW's Vision Neue Klasse X concept is expected to reach production in 2025 and will sit below the iX in the lineup, likely wearing the moniker "iX3." The concept ushers in BMW's unorthodox new design language, with a thinner interpretation of the iconic "kidney" grille that harkens back to classics like the 2002. Spy photos show that the production design will hew closely to the concept, and the concept's cabin is simplified with a massive screen spanning the width of the dashboard. A new platform reportedly boasts an 800-volt architecture and a 30-percent range improvement over the company's existing EVs. —Caleb Miller

Buick Electra (Expected: 2024)

Buick has revived the nameplate of the 18-foot-long steel sled from 1959 for its new all-electric SUV, that's already been revealed for China. The Electra E5 uses GM's Ultium battery platform and should be roughly the same size as a Chevrolet Equinox. An investigation into trademarks may have revealed Buick's future lineup, with filings for Electra E1 through E9. We expect the Electra E5 to perform similarly to the already available Cadillac Lyriq, with a range of 300 miles and 340 horsepower. Buick hopes to put its tri-shield logo atop a fully-electric lineup by 2030, but we should see the first Electra sometime in 2024. —Austin Irwin

Cadillac Celestiq (Expected: Early 2024)

Cadillac wants to return to the days when the company could call itself the Standard of the World without getting scoffed at. At least that's the plan with the upcoming Celestiq, an extravagant EV that will be built by hand and cost upwards of $300K. That price puts it out of reach for all but the wealthiest people, but Cadillac envisions the Celestiq as aspirational rather than attainable. For the one percent who can afford one of these avant-garde 600-hp electric hatchbacks, each example can be uniquely tailored to the customers whims. Will it be enough to vault GM's luxury brand into the discussion with Bentley and Rolls-Royce? We'll have to wait and see once the Celestiq hits the streets of America's richest communities—likely at the start of 2024. —Eric Stafford

Cadillac Escalade iQ (Expected: Summer 2024)

The Cadillac Escalade—the big, brash SUV that's proved popular among rappers like Jay-Z and 50 Cent—is undergo an electric transformation with the new Escalade iQ. With over 200-kWh of capacity, the Ultium battery—shared with the GMC Hummer EV—provides an estimated 450 miles of range, while the dual-motor powertrain can provide up to 750 horsepower. The luxurious cabin is decked out with 55 inches of screen stretching across the entire dashboard and a 40-speaker sound system. The Escalade IQ will be offered with Super Cruise, General Motors' hands-free driving system, and will start around $130,000. —Caleb Miller

Cadillac Vistiq (Expected: Early 2025)

Cadillac is rapidly expanding its EV lineup, and will add the three-row Vistiq for 2026 between the mid-size Lyriq and full-size Escalade iQ. The Vistiq looks roughly the size of the gas-powered XT6 and features a similar face to its electric brethren, with slim LED running lights atop vertical headlights and a glossy, illuminated grille trim piece. The first images show a "600E4" badge, suggesting a similar 500-hp, dual-motor, all-wheel-drive powertrain as the most powerful Lyriq model. The Vistiq should launch in early 2025. —Caleb Miller

​​​​​​​Cadillac Optiq (Expected: Late 2024)

Cadillac isn't holding back with its EV transition, revealing the compact Optiq that will slot in below the Lyriq as Cadillac's smallest electric crossover late last year. Cadillac has divulged very few details about the Optiq, but we think it will be closely related to the Chevy Equinox EV. This would suggest a standard front-wheel-drive, 210-hp single-motor setup and a 290-hp all-wheel-drive dual-motor option. Range estimates will approach 300 miles in the longest-range variants, while pricing should start above $40,000 when sales kick off later in 2024. —Caleb Miller

Canoo Pickup Truck (Expected: 2024)

Canoo is an electric automotive startup from California, and this is its pickup. For now, it is simply called Pickup Truck. The Canoo pickup promises more than 500 horsepower and at least 200 miles of range. It's smaller than what's typically found in the mid-size pickup segment, being two feet shorter than the Ford Ranger. Canoo says its pickup will be offered with a six- to eight-foot pickup bed with preorders open right now, and production starting sometime in 2024. The U.S. Army is also testing a modified version of the Pickup Truck. —Austin Irwin

Canoo Lifestyle Vehicle (Expected: 2024)

Like Canoo's pickup, this five- or seven-seat EV is built on a skateboard platform, similar to what BMW, Mercedes-Benz, and Volkswagen use to easily swap body styles on similar underpinnings. Canoo claims this little bus will have a range of 200 miles and up to 350 horsepower, with a starting price under $40,000. A delivery van version has attracted 4500 pre-orders from Walmart, while NASA has expressed interest in using the Lifestyle Vehicle for transport at the launch site for the upcoming Artemis moon-landing missions. Canoo has faced financial difficulties of late, but hopes to get production started this year —Caleb Miller

Chevrolet Equinox EV (Expected: 2024)

Last year Chevy sold 212,072 units of its Equinox crossover, beating the likes of the Ford EscapeHyundai Tucson, and Subaru Forester. It hopes to continue this success with an Equinox EV that will start at $34,995 with deliveries beginning in 2024, although the base model won't arrive until later. The Equinox EV will offer a wide range of models starting with a base trim with 250 miles of range and 210 horsepower. More expensive trims offer up to 319 miles of range thanks to a larger battery pack, and dual-motor all-wheel-drive cars have 290 horsepower. —Joey Capparella

Chevrolet Corvette EV and SUV (Expected: 2025)

The Corvette cinematic universe is about to plunge into a phase so wild that Marvel might start taking notes. Chevrolet has already confirmed that a fully electric Corvette is coming soon—sooner than we might think, since the E-Ray hybrid that recently broke cover was slated to make its debut first. The Corvette EV will use the same Ultium battery platform as other new GM EVs, and considering the General can get a fifty-trillion-ton Hummer EV to reach 60 mph in under 4 seconds, we have high hopes for the Corvette EV.

But wait, there's more! We're hearing rumors that the Corvette EV will launch into a new Corvette subbrand within GM, which will bring a host of new Corvette-branded models with it, including a four-door "coupe" and a high-performance crossover, which could easily position itself as a Ford Mustang Mach-E competitor—or something even beefier. —Andrew Krok

Chevrolet Bolt EV (Expected: 2025

What doesn't kill you makes you stronger. Or—in the case of the Chevy Bolt—what does kill you makes you stronger. At least that's the outlook of General Motors' CEO, who confirmed the little EV's revival in July. The Bolt will return for a second generation and Chevrolet promised that the electric hatchback will continue to be a tech-centric, affordable option. We know the next-gen Bolt will ride on the Ultium platform and it should arrive for the 2025 model year. We don't know specifics yet, but we're sure the new version will exceed the current Bolt's EPA-estimated 259-mile range. —Jack Fitzgerald

Chrysler EV Crossover (Expected: 2025)

With the success of the Ford Mustang Mach-E in its crosshairs, Chrysler has confirmed an electric crossover is arriving for 2025. The automaker also said that the upcoming EV will differ from the Airflow concept, pictured here. Rumors suggest a 400-mile driving range and Level 3 autonomous driving capability, and we think the electric crossover will be closely related to the upcoming Jeep Wagoneer S. Chrysler, which currently offers the Pacific minivan, has announced plans to go fully electric by 2028, and may later add an electric sedan based on the Halcyon concept. —Austin Irwin

Dodge Charger Daytona (Expected: Late 2024)

Dodge is determined to keep the muscle car relevant well into the electric epoch with the 2024 Charger Daytona. At launch, the Charger—which now comes in two- and four-door flavors—features with two dual-motor, all-wheel-drive powertrains. The R/T pumps out up to 496 horsepower and the Scat Pack produces a maximum of 670 ponies, with the later rocketing to 60 mph in a claimed 3.3 seconds. A 400-volt architecture allows for recharging times of around 28 minutes from 20 to 80 percent, and the 93.9-kWh battery will provide a 317-mile range for the R/T and a 260-mile range for the Scat Pack. Sales kick off at the end of 2024. —Caleb Miller

Deus Vayanne (Expected: 2025)

While Austrian startup Deus (pronounced de-oos) is a complete unknown, the company has recruited proven partners for its first vehicle, the electric Vayanne hypercar. The curvy bodywork was penned by Italdesign, while Williams Advanced Engineering has been tasked with developing the 2200-hp powertrain. The company claims that with 1475 pound-feet of torque, the Vayanne launches to 62 mph in 1.99 seconds and on to a 248-mile top speed. We'll believe it when we see it. Just 99 units are planned for production, with Deus aiming to start deliveries in 2025. —Caleb Miller

Faraday Future FF91 (Expected: 2024)

The Faraday Future FF 91 was originally revealed back in 2017, and the California-based startup claims it finally delivered the first production unit in August. The sleek crossover boasts 1050 horsepower from a trio of electric motors, with a claimed sprint to 60 mph in just 2.3 seconds. According to the company, the 142.0-kWh battery delivers an EPA-estimated range of 381 miles. Prices for the 2.0 Futurist Alliance launch edition start at a whopping $309,000. Although Faraday Future began production late last year, its history of financial woes mean that the young automaker isn't out of the woods just yet. If FF 91 production truly is underway, we hope to drive the electric SUV in the near future. —Caleb Miller

Fisker Pear (Expected: 2025)

Fisker aims to conquer the entry-level EV market when it launches the Pear crossover in 2025. The starting prices is targeted at $29,900 (before destination), and the small SUV will offer rear- and all-wheel drive specifications with two battery options. Claimed range will be between 180 and 320 miles on the European test cycle; expect slightly lower estimates from the EPA. Fisker says the base model will hit 60 mph in a 6.3 seconds, while an Extreme model will further boost performance. Inside, an available front bench seat sits behind an optional 17.1-inch rotating display. Instead of a traditional trunk, the lift gate retracts into the bumper. Fisker previously suggested that the Pear could be built under contract by Foxconn at the Lordstown Assembly plant in Ohio. —Caleb Miller

Fisker Alaska (Expected: 2025)

Fisker plans to follow up the Ocean crossover by bursting into the pickup truck market with the sharp-looking Alaska. Roughly the same size as a Rivian R1T, Fisker aims to sell the Alaska starting at just $45,400 when production kicks off in 2025. Fisker predicts a 230-mile range with the 75.0-kWh battery, while the 113.0-kWh unit will return a claimed 340 miles. Dual- and single-motor setups are expected, with acceleration estimated between 3.9 and 7.2 seconds depending on the model. The Alaska's party piece is a divider behind the rear seats that electronically retracts, extending the 4.5-foot-long bed to 7.5 feet, or a maximum length of 9.2 feet with the rear seats folded flat. More details should arrive next year, and Fisker says the Alaska will be built in the U.S. —Caleb Miller

Fisker Rōnin (Expected: 2025)

After the Alaska and Pear arrive, Fisker will shift its attention to the range-topping Rōnin. This sleek four-door hardtop convertible will be limited to just 999 units when production begins in the second half of 2025. The performance claims are otherworldly—1000 horsepower from the three-motor powertrain combines with all-wheel drive to rocket the Rōnin to 60 mph in 2.0 seconds en route to a 170-mph top speed. Despite those mind-bending claims, Fisker also asserts that the Rōnin will have a 600-mile range. If and when the Rōnin is ready, Fisker says it will cost $385,000. —Caleb Miller

Ford Compact Crossover (Expected: Late 2026)

Ford is reportedly delaying its three-row electric SUV, which was expected to bring the iconic Explorer nameplate into the EV era. Ford is instead prioritizing an affordable compact crossover that will start around $25,000 and will ride on a new platform that may also spawn a pickup truck. Ford already sells a small electric crossover in Europe, pictured here, that shares its platform with the Volkswagen ID.4 and confusingly is also called the Explorer. The low-cost U.S.-market EV should be substantially different when it arrives in late 2026. —Caleb Miller

Ford Explorer EV (Expected: 2027)

The Ford Explorer is among the most popular SUVs sold in the U.S., so giving it the fully electric treatment is an obvious move. Ford announced in May 2021 that its three-row SUV would join the Mustang Mach-E and the E-Transit electric van in Ford's growing EV lineup by 2025. In April 2024, however, Ford said the three-row EV would instead be pushed back to 2027, allowing the brand to implement more advanced battery tech in the new SUV by the time it arrives. —Austin Irwin

Ford Project T3 (Expected: 2026)

Ford had originally intended to launch its next-generation electric truck—codenamed Project T3—for 2025, but the automaker has now delayed the pickup's arrival to 2026. The truck will ride on a new platform that supports the expanded use of over-the-air updates. It will be built at the new BlueOval City campus in Tennessee, with production ramping up slowly to prevent quality issues. Few details are known about the truck, and it's unclear if it will be a direct successor to the F-150 Lightning or play in a different segment. —Caleb Miller

Genesis GV90 (Expected: 2026)

Rumors of Genesis' electric flagship SUV were effectively confirmed when the automaker revealed the opulent Neolun concept ahead of the 2024 New York auto show. Expected to use the name GV90, the large SUV will share its underpinnings with the Kia EV9 and upcoming production version of the Hyundai Ioniq 7. The GV90 should eke out around 250 miles of range and produce roughly 500 horsepower from a pair of electric motors. But the real focus will be inside, and if the purple quilted leather and ornate trim of the Neolun concept is any indication, the cabin is going to be a relaxing and luscious place to be. —Caleb Miller

GMC Sierra EV (Expected: Early 2024)

Get ready for the GMC Sierra EV, the brand's first electric pickup truck. While it shares bones with the extroverted GMC Hummer EV, the Sierra is less extreme in many ways. That doesn't mean initial examples will be as affordable as its corporate counterpart, the upcoming Chevy Silverado EV. The electric Sierra will launch sometime in early 2024 with only the Denali Edition 1. This top-spec model includes a 754-hp all-wheel-drive powertrain with an estimated 400 miles of range—but it'll cost nearly $109K. That six-figure price includes GM's Super Cruise hands-free driving system, rear-wheel steering that enables Crab Walk, and an interior with the nicest materials GMC offers. Thankfully, less expensive Sierra EV models will follow in 2025. —Eric Stafford

Honda Saloon (Expected: 2026)

While Honda is partnering with GM for the Prologue, the Japanese automaker is busy preparing its own electric platform that will underpin its next EV. Due in 2026, Honda previewed the upcoming car with the Saloon concept, a wildly futuristic torpedo-like vehicle. It's unclear just how much of the unorthodox styling will make production, but Honda's platform will pack a new high-density battery that the automaker claims will recharge from 15 to 80 percent in 10 to 15 minutes. The battery is also supposed to be more resistant to degradation, with Honda aiming for the capacity to decline by only 10 percent over 10 years. —Caleb Miller

Hyundai Ioniq 7 (Expected: 2024)

Built on the same E-GMP platform as the Ioniq 5 mentioned above, the Ioniq 7 will be similar to the current three-row Palisade in size. Currently, Hyundai has only shown us this concept, but judging by its current design language on production models, it's possible the real 7 could look even crazier. On a bigger SUV like this, we expect a large battery that could support at least 300 miles of range. —Austin Irwin

Hyundai Ioniq 5 N and 6 N (Expected: 2024)

Hyundai's hopped-up N division isn't about to cease existing as the Korean automaker shifts from internal combustion to electric propulsion. If anything, things are getting even wilder with the 601-hp Hyundai Ioniq 5 N. A boost mode unlocks an extra 40 ponies from the two motors, shooting the Ioniq 5 N to 60 mph in a claimed 3.4 seconds. There's also a drift mode for shredding tires, simulated gearshifts to create a more engaging electric driving experience, and three sound profiles including one that mimics the turbo four-cylinder from the Elantra N. Sales start early next year. The Ioniq 5 N is expected to be joined by an Ioniq 6 N, which will likely share the same hardware and should look something like the RN22e concept. —Andrew Krok

Jeep Recon (Expected: 2024)

Been waiting for an all-electric Jeep Wrangler? The forthcoming Recon isn't exactly that, but it's pretty dang close. Jeep claims it'll have "impressive" clearances for off-roading, and the EV SUV will have removable glass and doors too. A retractable roof and rear-mounted spare complete the Wrangler vibe. The Recon's legitimate trail-rated capabilities will be further supported by chunky tires and underbody protection. Locking diffs should help make the most of what's sure to be an all-wheel-drive powertrain. We don't yet know how much power it'll make or how long of range it'll have, but we expect those details to emerge well before the Jeep Recon is slated to start production sometime in 2024. —Eric Stafford

Jeep Wagoneer S (Expected: Fall 2024)

Think of the Jeep Wagoneer S as an all-electric alternative to the more conventional Jeep Grand Cherokee. Many details about the company's upcoming mid-size EV SUV remain a mystery, but Jeep had revealed that it will offer a 600-hp powertrain and target a 3.5-second sprint to 60 mph. Jeep also claimed a 400-mile range when the concept was first revealed in 2022, but has not mentioned a range figure since confirming production in 2024. Jeep has shown off more images of its sleek, chiseled bodywork as well as its luxurious cabin. Sales are planned for this fall.—Eric Stafford

Kia EV3 (Expected: 2026)

Kia's sleek EV6 earned a spot on Car and Driver's 10Best list for 2023 and was succeeded by the full-size EV9 for the 2024 award. Next, the South Korean automaker plans to add a smaller EV3, previewed by a stylish concept car in 2023. The snazzy interior packs some practicality with a fold-up rear bench seat, features eco-friendly materials, and has an unusual climate system that uses small individually adjustable jets instead of traditional vents. Kia hasn't officially said if the EV3 is U.S.-bound, but we bet it will arrive here within the next couple of years. —Caleb Miller

Kia EV4 (Expected: 2026)

Kia's electric future isn't only centered around crossovers—the EV4 concept from 2023 previewed a battery-powered sedan that should arrive in the coming years. The fresh design follows many of the same blocky cues as the EV3 and features an unusual sloping roofline. The cabin also shares its airy, ornate look with the crossover concept, with most controls hidden from view for a clean dashboard. Not many details are known about a future production model but we expect the EV4 to arrive by 2026. —Caleb Miller

Lamborghini Lanzador (Expected: 2028)

Lamborghini is preparing to bid arrivederci to V-12 sonnets and V-10 ballads, ushering in a new era of electric supercars that offer the same level of emotion and driving gusto. Cue the 2028 Lanzador, Lamborghini's lifted 2+2 EV grand tourer that looks like the lovechild of the rally-inspired Huracán Sterrato and the Urus SUV. The concept comes with two doors, bulging fender flares, and distinct Lambo styling. It'll feature an electric motor on each axle producing a combined 1341 horsepower. There's no word yet on battery size or range. We expect pricing to be comparably expensive to other Lamborghinis—think $300,000 or more. —Jack Fitzgerald

Land Rover Range Rover EV (Expected: 2025)

The first electric Range Rover will be unveiled later this year with an 800-volt architecture and the ability to wade through up to 33.4 inches of water. It is expected to largely share its appearance with the gas-powered Range Rover, which is no surprise given that the two models will share a platform, with the current Range Rover designed with EVs in mind. We're still waiting for most of the mechanical details like power figures and range numbers, but diehard fans can put their names on a waitlist now before the pre-order books officially open. —Jack Fitzgerald

Lexus EV Supercar (Expected: Late 2020s)

Lexus is gearing up for another supercar, a sentence that demands our attention. Their last attempt, the LFA, made an undeniable impression with its screaming V-10 engine. Lexus's next range-topper, however, will instead be electric, with around 1000 horsepower and acceleration to 60 mph in the low-two-second range. Solid-state batteries, which Toyota aims to launch by the end of the decade, are expected to achieve 430 miles of range. Lexus is also considering a simulated manual transmission with a clutch pedal and shifter to increase driver engagement. Pricing will be somewhere deep in the six-figure range. —Jack Fitzgerald

Lexus TZ (Expected: 2026)

Lexus, like its parent company Toyota, has been slow to enter the EV market, but its first attempt, the RZ crossover, is set to be followed by a new three-row SUV within the next few years. The luxury automaker has filed trademark applications for the name "TZ" in Europe, and we expect the electric three-row to serve as a counterpart to the recently-launched gas-powered TX. The Lexus will share its platform with Toyota's upcoming three-row electric crossover, the bZ5X, and may look similar to the Electrified SUV concept from 2021. —Caleb Miller

Lincoln Star (Expected: 2027)

Lincoln aims to have a fully electric lineup by 2030. We originally expected a production version of the Star concept in 2025 as Lincoln's first EV, but delays to Ford's own three-row electric SUV suggest the Star might not show up until 2027. Revealed in 2022, the Star looks half like a Lincoln Aviator and half like a spaceship. The concept's cabin features a full-width digital display on the dash, sculpted bucket seats, an integrated beverage chiller, crystal accents, and rose gold colored trim pieces. The production mid-sized two-row crossover will come with both rear- and all-wheel drive powertrain options, and we expect a starting price around $70,000. —Jack Fitzgerald

Lotus Eletre (Expected: 2024)

Lotus revealed their upcoming 900-hp EV SUV this year which will be produced in Wuhan, China and arrive in the U.S. sometime in 2024. The entry model promises a whopping 600 horsepower with all-wheel drive. Lotus claims the Eletre will have roughly 315 miles of range and an 800-volt battery that can replenish two-thirds of its battery in 20 minutes using a 350-kW fast charger. The Eletre is shaping up to be the quickest vehicle Lotus has ever produced. —Austin Irwin

Lotus Emeya (Expected: 2024)

Lotus is expanding its lineup with the Emeya, a luxury electric sedan that will take on the Porsche Taycan and Lucid Air. The Emeya sports a sleek, aerodynamic silhouette with sharp styling. Under the skin lies a 102.0-kWh battery pack that is expected to return between 260 and 315 miles of range. Two powertrains will be available—a 603-hp base car with 523 pound-feet of torque car and a 905-hp range-topper with a two-speed transmission and 727 pound-feet. That variant will hit 62 mph in under 2.8 seconds before reaching a 159-mph top speed. The cabin features a similarly snazzy design to the company's electric Eletre SUV. Sales kick off in 2024, with the price expected to be north of $100K. —Caleb Miller

Lucid Gravity (Expected: Late 2024)

The Lucid Gravity is the California-based start-up's second vehicle and promises to be a revolutionary take on the luxury electric SUV. The styling isn't a drastic departure from the smooth shape of the Air sedan. Clever packaging allowed Lucid to keep the overall length shorter than an Audi Q7 while still fitting three rows into a spacious cabin. All Gravity SUVs utilize a dual-motor all-wheel-drive powertrain, with Lucid claiming a maximum range of over 440 miles. The high-performance Dream Edition will be able to rip to 60 mph in under 3.5 seconds. Lucid touts a sub-$80,000 starting price, and deliveries will begin in late 2024. —Caleb Miller

Maserati Grecale Folgore (Expected: 2024)

The new Grecale crossover will be a key part of Maserati's expanding EV lineup. All Maserati EVs will wear the Folgore name (that's Italian for "lightning"), and Maserati has now revealed the 2024 Grecale Folgore alongside the standard model. The gas-powered 2023 Grecale GT, Modena, and Trofeo models are scheduled to arrive this summer, while the Folgore won't reach the U.S. until 2024. —Joey Capparella

Maserati GranTurismo Folgore (Expected: 2024)

Maserati will add an electric powertrain to its latest GranTurismo coupe. The GranTurismo Folgore trades the forced-induction V-6 engine for a trio of electric motors capable of producing a combined 818 horsepower, getting this Maser to 60 mph in a claimed 2.7 seconds. A dog-bone-shaped battery pack cuts through the cabin and occupies parts of the "engine" bay, as well as the area aft of the rear seats. The unique shape means the Folgore's cabin space essentially mirrors that of the six-cylinder model. With a capacity of 83.0 kWh, the GranTurismo Folgore's battery will afford it an approximately 240-mile range, though that figure will likely fall precipitously with a heavy right foot. Look for the GranTurismo Folgore to arrive at dealers before the end of 2023 as a 2024 model. — Greg Fink

Mercedes-Benz G-class EV (Expected: 2025)

The Mercedes-Benz EQG concept has morphed into the G580 with EQ Technology, which will hit the U.S. market in 2025. The G-class EV's name indicates the start of a shift away from the EQ naming convention, and the G580 looks fairly similar to the rest of G-class lineup. A 116-kWh battery should provide roughly 240 miles of range and is protected by a carbon-reinforced plastic skid plate. A quad-motor powertrain puts out 579 hp and 859 pound-feet of torque and allows precise torque vectoring to each wheel. The G580 should also retain its off-road credibility, with plenty of tech to help it do so. —Caleb Miller

Mercedes-AMG EV (Expected: 2026)

Mercedes' performance division, AMG, is developing its own EV that should hit the market by 2026 and will draw inspiration from the Vision AMG concept from 2022. The sporty electric four-door will feature a unique platform called AMG.EA that will combine axial-flux motors and a high-voltage battery to maximum power while minimizing weight. The official teaser photos show a sleek roofline and a rear ducktail spoiler. —Caleb Miller

Mercedes-Benz CLA-class EV (Expected: 2026)

The next iteration of Mercedes' entry-level CLA-class sedan will offered both gas and electric powertrains, with the latter sitting on the new MMA platform. Previewed by the Concept CLA, the production car will have single- and dual-motor powertrains, with the concept powering the rear wheels via a single 235-hp motor. The CLA EV is also expected to be the first car to utilize Mercedes' new 800-volt architecture, and the slippery sedan should be able to travel close to 400 miles on a charge. The electric CLA should arrive in 2026 and might even come with a Shooting Brake variant. —Caleb Miller

Mini Cooper Electric (Expected: 2025)

The iconic Mini Cooper hatchback is receiving a major overhaul for 2025, and the electric model will return with a 53.0-kWh battery that should improve upon the outgoing Cooper Electric's paltry 110-mile range. Along with a single-motor, front-wheel-drive model, Mini will offer a dual-motor, all-wheel-drive, 313-hp variant and eventually an electric John Cooper Works performance version. A prototype drive in Austria revealed that the next electric Cooper will retain the fun, spirited driving character of gas-powered Minis and will even drift through corners thanks to a trick computer system. The Cooper EV won't arrive until 2025 but we've already seen the exterior design, a sharp, modern evolution of the classic Mini look. —Caleb Miller

Mini Aceman (Expected: 2025)

The Mini Aceman is a tiny electric crossover that effectively serves as a replacement for the Clubman wagon, slotting between the iconic Cooper hatch and the larger-than-ever Countryman. The styling remains fairly true to that of the concept and mimics the funky look of Mini's other new vehicles inside and out. At 160 inches long, the Aceman is even shorter than the Chevy Bolt EV. While the base car in Europe will use a 184-hp powertrain hooked up to a 42.5-kWh battery, we expect the U.S.-spec Aceman will come exclusively with the 218-hp electric motor and 54.2-kWh battery. That should provide a range over 200 miles but still far short of the 300-mile mark. The Aceman should arrive at some point in 2025 for the 2026 model year. —Caleb Miller

Mini Countryman Electric (Expected: Fall 2024)

The electric version of Mini's small SUV won't be the brand's first EV, but it promises to be far more usable than the small, short-range Cooper SE hatchback currently on sale. The Countryman Electric will share underpinnings with the BMW iX1 that's not sold here and will be offered in the U.S. exclusively as a 308-hp, dual-motor SE ALL4 version. The 64.6-kWh battery pack should provide around 230 miles of range. The Countryman EV is due in the fall of 2024 for the 2025 model year alongside a new gas-powered Countryman. —Joey Capparella

Nissan Maxima (Expected: 2025)

After over 40 years of production, Nissan killed off the Maxima sedan last year. But the name won't be gone for long, with Nissan set to revive the Maxima as an EV that should arrive in 2025. The styling will likely be informed by the 2019 IMs concept, which featured clean surfacing and a sleek fastback roofline. The new Maxima is expected to share its platform with the Ariya SUV, which is rated for up to 304 miles of range. Pricing should land in the mid-$40,000s. —Caleb Miller

Polestar 3 (Expected: Summer 2024)

The design language of the two-row Polestar 3 SUV is something like a grumpy spaceship. Expected to go on sale in the second quarter of 2024, the 3 uses either a 489-hp dual-motor unit good for a claimed 315 miles or a 517-hp tune for the Performance model's 279-mile range. The Polestar 3 prides itself on being the brand's first American-built car, joining Volvo's S60 and next-gen XC90 at their production plant in South Carolina in 2024. Every Polestar 3 uses a 107-kWh battery pack with DC-fast charging speeds of up to 250 kW. Prices will start at $74,800.—Austin Irwin

Polestar 4 (Expected: Q4 2024)

f the Polestar 3's proportions aren't sleek enough for you, the sloping, coupe-like roofline of the slightly smaller Polestar 4 should do the trick. The 4's dual-motor, all-wheel-drive variant outperforms the 3's Performance model with 544 horsepower and a claimed sprint to 62 mph in 3.9 seconds. A single-motor, rear-wheel-drive Polestar 4 produces 272 horsepower while targeting a range over 300 miles from its 94.0-kWh battery. The interior design is classic Swedish minimalism, and the Polestar 4 stands out from the crowd by eschewing a rear window. Prices should start around $60,000, $25K less than the 3. —Caleb Miller

Polestar 5 (Expected: 2025)

Formerly known as the Precept concept, the Polestar 5 is slated to compete with the Tesla Model S and Porsche Taycan when production begins in 2025. It's a big and fancy electric luxury sedan, with the production-spec design largely mirroring the streamlined look of the concept. A dual-motor powertrain will produce 884 horsepower, while a 103.0-kWh battery should supply at least 300 miles of range. Prices should start around $100,000, with more details coming as it gets closer to production. —Austin Irwin

Polestar 6 (Expected: 2026)

The Polestar 6 is the type of EV that raises our heartrate. Not only will the production version feature an 884-hp all-wheel-drive powertrain, but it'll be an open-top roadster that looks as racy as it does radical. Speaking of rad, the roofless two-door is expected to employ 663 pound-feet of torque to hit 60 mph in 3.2 seconds on its way to a 155-mph top speed. The Polestar 6 is slated to arrive in 2026, starting with 500 special editions called the LA Concept. Each will be a near clone of the jaw-dropping 02 concept—minus the futuristic autonomous drone. While its interior isn't as exciting as the exterior, all of it will be wrapped around a unique bonded aluminum chassis and an 800-volt architecture that will be shared with the forthcoming Polestar 5. —Eric Stafford

Porsche Macan EV (Expected: Late 2024)

Porsche wants over 80 percent of its sales to consist of EVs by 2030, and the Macan EV will be key to that goal. The first Porsche to ride on the PPE platform, shared with Audi, the electric version of Porsche's popular SUV uses an 800-volt architecture to recharge the battery from five to 80 percent in 21 minutes and should have a range around 300 miles. It'll accelerate quickly too—Turbo model's dual-motor all-wheel-drive powertrain produces 630 horsepower and 833 pound-feet of torque, shooting the crossover to 60 mph in just 3.1 seconds. Sales kick off in the second half of 2024, with the base Macan 4 starting at $80,450. —Caleb Miller

Porsche 718 Cayman and Boxster EVs (Expected: 2025)

Porsche's first electric sports car will be a successor to the 718. Riding on the Volkswagen Group's PPE platform, the electric Cayman and Boxster are expected to use the same 900-volt electrical architecture as Porsche's GT4 ePerformance test-bed vehicle. We expect a single-motor base model with a minimum 450 horsepower driving the rear wheels, with all-wheel drive dual-motor versions producing upwards of 1000 horsepower to follow. More news about the 718 will come this year, and we predict the EV will carry a roughly $15,000 premium over the existing gas-powered models, which they will coexist with for roughly two years. —Jack Fitzgerald

Porsche Cayenne EV (Expected: 2026)

ust as Porsche's popular Macan has spawned an electric variant for 2024, so will the pioneering Cayenne, which kicked off Porsche SUV journey back in 2003. Porsche confirmed a Cayenne EV is en route in 2023, and it should arrive after Porsche's electric sports car debuts in 2025. The electric Cayenne is expected to ride on the same PPE platform that underpins the Macan EV, and should live alongside the gas-powered Cayenne for several years. —Caleb Miller

Porsche flagship EV SUV (Expected: 2026)

Porsche will expand its electric SUV lineup with a new model that sits above the upcoming Cayenne EV, the brand confirmed in 2022. This flagship model will ride on a new platform called SSP Sport, which is said to allow recharging from 10 to 80 percent in as little as 12 minutes. Porsche also says the SUV will come with "automated driving functions." It's unclear if the larger SUV will feature a third row or simply a more spacious backseat, and very few other details have been confirmed. —Caleb Miller

Ram 1500 REV (Expected: 2024)

Barely a month after the debut of the innovative and striking Revolution Concept, Ram revealed a significantly toned-down production version, now called the Ram 1500 REV. The production pickup sticks to the more traditional styling of the gas-powered truck, but with redesigned front and rear ends. The REV rides on a new architecture called STLA Frame, purpose-built for body-on-frame EV models, and will feature all-wheel drive thanks to motors on the front and rear axles. Ram has also confirmed that a range-extender version with a gasoline engine will be offered. Production starts next year, with more details arriving soon. —Jack Fitzgerald

Rivian R2 (Expected: 2026)

Rivian's large electric R1T truck and R1S SUV will be followed by a more compact model, simply dubbed the R2. Expected to cost just $45,000, about $30K less than the R1S, the R2 is similar in size to the Porsche Macan. The styling is an evolution of the theme seen on the R1 models, and the five-seat cabin gains two gloveboxes. There are three drivetrains planned: single-motor, rear-wheel-drive, dual-motor all-wheel-drive, and a sporty tri-motor all-wheel-drive setup that will sprint to 60 mph in under 3.0 seconds. Two batteries will be available and driving range is supposed to be more than 300 miles. The R2 is due in mid-2026. —Caleb Miller

Rivian R3 and R3X (Expected: 2027)

After the R2 arrives, Rivian will downsize even further with the R3 and R3X. These subcompact models share a platform with the R2 but have a wheelbase that is five inches shorter and should offer the same drivetrain options. The R3X sits higher than the regular R3, runs on wider tires, and will feature the same tri-motor powertrain as the top-level R2. The rear glass can open independently from the tailgate and the front and rear seats can fold completely flat. The R3 models should arrive by 2027 and should start below $40K. —Caleb Miller

Scout SUV and Truck (Expected: 2026)

After lying dormant for decades, Volkswagen is reviving the Scout nameplate for a new EV brand. The first two products—an electric SUV and pickup truck—will be designed specifically for American tastes. Teaser sketches show a rugged design that emulates the original Scout, a utilitarian SUV manufactured by truck and tractor maker International Harvester in the '60s and '70s. The Scout vehicles will be assembled in a dedicated factory in South Carolina, which Volkswagen is building at a cost of $2 billion and will eventually be capable of building 200,000 vehicles per year. The Scouts are expected to ride on an EV-specific body-on-frame platform, and Scout has filed trademarks for the names "Hauler" and "Reaper," as well as historic monikers like "Traveler." Production is due to kick off in 2026. —Caleb Miller

Sony-Honda Afeela Sedan (Expected: 2026)

Can you Afeela the love tonight? Sony and Honda are hooking up to form Sony Honda Mobility, which will release its first EV under the Afeela brand in 2026. Afeela sedan doesn't yet have a name but the prototype is quite the handsome spaceship. Packing 45 cameras and sensors, Afeela's inaugural product promises conditional Level 3 automated driving. The 91.0-kWh battery can recharge at up to 150 kilowatts and it will offer all-wheel drive with 241-hp motors at the front and rear. But don't expect too much focus on things like power or performance here; instead, Afeela is trying to make a value play to price-conscious consumers—especially ones who love dash-spanning screens loaded with streaming entertainment options. —Andrew Krok

Tesla Roadster (Expected: 2025...maybe)

If there's one thing Tesla loves, it's biting off more than it can chew. When Tesla's second-generation Roadster was first announced in 2017, the company claimed that 60 mph could arrive in a reality-warping 1.9 seconds on its way to a 250-mph top speed. If you love road trips, the Roadster will reportedly carry a 200.0-kWh battery pack with some 600-plus miles of range. Now, however, Musk claims that the Roadster will sprint to 60 mph in under one second, with the project becoming a collaboration with Musk's rocket company, SpaceX. An optional package has even been teased that would add 10 small rocket thrusters, with Musk hinting that "maybe they will even allow a Tesla to fly." Musk says the Roadster will begin to be delivered in 2025, but we remain skeptical. —Andrew Krok

Toyota Tacoma EV (Expected: 2026)

The latest Toyota Tacoma packs a hybrid powertrain for the first time, but the nameplate will also soon go electric. Toyota first showed off the Pickup EV concept in 2021, which turned out to be an early preview at the gas-powered truck's design. The concept featured a blocked-off grille but otherwise looked the same as the production model, leading us to believe that the EV can't be too far away. We expect more information to arrive in the next few years. —Caleb Miller

Toyota bZ5X (Expected: 2026)

Toyota is readying a three-row electric SUV that will slot in above the bZ4X as an electric counterpart to the gas-powered Highlander. No details are known on the powertrains but we expect a dual-motor, all-wheel drive setup. The bZ5X will share is platform with the upcoming three-row electric Lexus TZ, and we expect it to look similar to the bZ5X Large SUV concept revealed in 2021. —Caleb Miller

VinFast VF9 (Expected: 2024)

VinFast has sold cars in its home country of Vietnam since 2019, and finally got its expansion into the United States underway this year, beginning deliveries of its VF8 crossovers, currently only offered in California, to customers in March. A larger VF9 crossover is set to follow in 2024, with a 402-hp dual-motor setup good for a claimed 6.5-second sprint to 62 mph. A 123.0-kWh battery will produce 330 miles of EPA-estimated range for the Eco trim, while the fancier Plus model is rated at 291 miles. The Eco will start at $83,000 while the Plus will ring in at $91,000. —Caleb Miller

Volkswagen ID.7 (Expected: 2024)

Despite Americans turning away from sedans, Volkswagen bucks the trend with the upcoming ID.7. The four-door EV effectively replaces the Passat and arrives with a single-motor, rear-wheel-drive configuration good for 282 horsepower. The 77.0-kWh battery pack—borrowed from the ID.4 crossover—should reward the ID.7 with around 300 miles of range. A bigger battery offered in other markets could come to the U.S. on a future all-wheel-drive model. The fairly standard sedan design actually hides a practical hatchback, and the cabin includes a huge 15.0-inch touchscreen and an augmented-reality head-up display. —Caleb Miller

Volkswagen ID.Buzz (Expected: Summer 2024)

The VW ID.Buzz, which harkens back to the classic Type 2 Microbus from the '50s and '60s, has already been on sale in Europe for a year, but U.S. customers will have to wait until June 2024 to get their hands on the chic electric van. The U.S.-spec ID.Buzz is longer, packing a third row of seating, and comes standard with the same 282-hp rear-drive powertrain as the ID.7. The dual-motor, all-wheel-drive version brings 330 horsepower. The 86.0 kWh should give the ID.Buzz around 260 miles of range, and the ID.Buzz pairs the smooth, retro exterior with a clean, airy cabin. —Caleb Miller

Volvo EX30 (Expected: Summer 2024)

Smaller and cheaper than Volvo's other subcompact electric SUVs—the XC40 Recharge and C40 Recharge—the Volvo EX30's attractive cabin is adorned with eco-friendly upholstery, from wool-blend fabrics to recycled denim. There are two powertrains: a single-motor rear-wheel-drive option with 268 horsepower and 253 pound-feet of torque or a dual-motor all-wheel-drive variant with 422 horses and 400 pound-feet. A 64.0-kWh battery provides the juice and Volvo says the single-motor car will be good for 275 miles, with the extra motor reducing range by 10 miles. Prices will start at just $36,245 when sales kick off later in 2024. —Jack Fitzgerald

Volvo XC60 (Expected: 2024)

The third generation of Volvo's compact crossover is set to begin production in 2024 and is expected to retain the XC60 moniker. Volvo has implied that the next XC60 will be offered only as an EV, and it will be the first car to utilize battery cells developed through a joint venture with Swedish battery maker Northvolt. This technology will emerge from a research and development center in Sweden that Volvo and Northvolt plan to have operational by 2022. The partnership will also lead to a gigafactory in Europe to produce batteries starting in 2026, although the initial battery allocation for the XC60 EV will come from an existing Northvolt plant in Sweden. The new electric XC60 will be part of Volvo's push to have EVs make up half of its sales by 2025 and transition to a fully electric lineup by 2030. —Austin Irwin

Volvo EX90 (Expected: 2024)

The EX90, Volvo's first EV designed from the ground up, provides the first look at the future of the Swedish brand. All EX90s will come with a dual-motor all-wheel-drive powertrain, with 402 horsepower in the entry-level model or 496 horsepower in the Twin Motor Performance variant. The styling is inspired by the Concept Recharge, with Volvo's distinctive "Thor's Hammer" headlights. As always, safety is a primary concern for the brand, with Volvo promising it will their safest car yet. The EX90 uses a 400-volt architecture, targeting a range of up to 300 miles. A 250.0-kWh connection allows the EX90 to charge from 10 to 80 percent in approximately 30 minutes. The electric EX90 will likely carry a price premium over the gas-powered XC90, with more details arriving before it goes on sale in 2024. —Jack Fitzgerald

Volvo ES90 (Expected: 2025)

Although Volvo already has an extensive lineup of EVs, they are all SUVs. That is set to change soon as Volvo readies the ES90, a mid-size electric sedan that will replace the gas-powered S90. The ES90 is expected to share its battery pack and powertrain options with the EX90 SUV, which should mean a 111.0-kWh battery pack and around 300 miles of range. Both rear- and all-wheel drive variants will likely be offered when the ES90 goes on sale in 2025. —Caleb Miller