Mahindra XUV 400 Launch Date, Mahindra XUV 400 EV Mileage, Mahindra XUV 400 Range & Features.
A little over two years from now, when the first of Mahindra’s born-electric SUVs makes its appearance, the XUV 400 will be the vehicle that tries to establish a foothold in India’s young electric vehicle industry. It is clear that Tata Motors has a better understanding of the market, since the Nexon EV, which was introduced in January 2020 and has since become a best seller.
It is now the electric car that sells the most units in the country, making it the best-selling model overall. Even though Mahindra entered the electric vehicle market rather late, the company has the potential to become a serious competitor by providing something that is truly distinctive, in addition to being useful, affordable, and practical.
After a string of victories, including the Thar, the XUV 700, and the Scorpio-N, team Mahindra is in a pretty good place in terms of confidence. With its all-electric XUV 400, the company will try to reach a result that is comparable to the current one.
Mahindra XUV 400 Launch
The platform for the all-electric XUV 400 is a modified version of the one used for the XUV 300. The core design philosophy could be built on a multimodal approach, in which certain components are taken from the XUV 300 and other elements could be derived from impending born-electric Mahindra SUVs such as the XUV.e8, XUV.e9, BE.05, BE.07, and BE.09.
For instance, the front headlamps and LED daytime running lights (DRLs) appear to be very comparable to those found on the XUV 300. The design of the body panels, on the other hand, appears to be more in keeping with the motif utilised by Mahindra’s born-electric SUVs. Some of the most notable features include Mahindra’s new twin peaks emblem, which features a bronze finish and is positioned in the exact middle of the front grille.
XUV400 Range, Features
Exactly like the XUV 300, which has a number of features that are class-first innovations, the XUV 400 will provide a broad selection of creature amenities. Because the XUV 400 will be roomier, measuring around 4.2 metres in length, it will have no trouble fitting a larger touchscreen information and entertainment system.
In contrast to the Nexon EV Max, which has a screen that is just 7 inches in size, this one might have a screen that is at least 8 inches in size. The XUV 400 might possibly gain an advanced driver assistance system (ADAS), either standard on higher-end models or available as an option. At this point in time, none of the electric vehicles that fall under this category feature ADAS.
Because the XUV 400 will compete largely with the Nexon EV Max, its range may be somewhere between 350 and 400 kilometres. The ARAI has certified that the Nexon EV Max has a range of 437 kilometres when it has been fully charged. One more thing that the XUV 400 could probably do better is cut down on the amount of time it takes to charge.
Tata Motors has already worked on this issue with the Nexon EV Max, which is capable of achieving a charge from 0% to 80% in just about 56 minutes. Users will need to make use of a 50 kW DC rapid charger for this purpose.