Electric / Hybrid car reviews

Read professional Electric / Hybrid reviews, including full performance figures, running costs, practicality, safety and handling statistics and options data. Browse photo galleries and research into potential problems using thousands of owners' reviews.

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Electric / Hybrid car reviews

Showing 1 to 10 of 36
  • Results 1 to 10 of 36
  • Toyota C-HR SUV (2017 onwards) Review

    Toyota’s Qashqai challenger brings coupe style to crossover segment

    Parkers rating: 4.2 out of 5 4.2
    New price: £20,995 - £29,590

    PROS

    • Hybrid efficiency
    • Concept car design
    • Engaging to drive
    • Comfortable and refined
    • Well equipped

    CONS

    • Only two engines – and no diesel
    • Not as practical as rivals
    • CVT auto not for everyone
    • Interior trimming very bold
    • May date quickly
    Read full review
  • Tesla Model X SUV (2016 onwards) Review

    Capable but flawed all-electric SUV

    Parkers rating: 3.6 out of 5 3.6
    New price: £80,835 - £129,635

    PROS

    • Zero exhaust emissions, silent running
    • Sports car acceleration, all-wheel drive
    • Low running costs
    • Quick charge times, growing network
    • Optionally available with seven seats

    CONS

    • Pronounced wind and tyre noise
    • Real-world range sub-200 miles
    • Lumpy ride quality
    • Average fit and finish
    • Availability of charge points
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  • Porsche Panamera (2016 onwards) Review

    Porsche's most luxurious model is still mighty fast

    Parkers rating: 4.5 out of 5 4.5
    New price: £66,741 - £123,185

    PROS

    • Very fast, luxury travel
    • High-tech, comfortable cabin
    • Cutting-edge driving technology
    • Refined but exciting to drive

    CONS

    • More space in conventional saloons
    • Budget extra to buy options
    Read full review
  • Kia Niro SUV (2016 onwards) Review

    Hybrid power, wrapped up in an SUV body

    Parkers rating: 3.7 out of 5 3.7
    New price: £21,295 - £26,995

    PROS

    • Spacious and practical
    • Quiet engine and smooth running
    • Excellent real-world fuel economy
    • CO2 emissions as low as 88g/km

    CONS

    • Uninspired exterior design
    • Interior design lacks homogeny
    • Motorway performance lacklustre
    • No switchable EV drive mode
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  • Hyundai Ioniq Hatchback (2016 onwards) Review

    Hyundai claims its Ioniq will deliver class-leading economy

    Parkers rating: 4.1 out of 5 4.1
    New price: £19,995 - £30,795

    PROS

    • Extremely competitive pricing
    • Hybrid gets dual-clutch gearbox
    • Electric gets impressive range
    • Easy to drive
    • Lots of standard equipment

    CONS

    • Hybrid still quite noisy
    • Electric inconvenience still not for everyone
    • Prius still more efficient
    Read full review
  • Honda NSX (2016 onwards) Review

    High-tech new Honda supercar with huge hybrid performance

    Parkers rating: 4.5 out of 5 4.5
    New price: £143,940 - £143,940

    PROS

    • Huge, accessible power
    • Ease of use
    • Ride quality
    • Eye-catching looks
    • All--wheel drive

    CONS

    • Clicky gearshift paddles
    • Interior lacks finesse
    • Boot gets very hot
    • Only one UK dealership
    Read full review
  • Toyota Prius Hatchback (2015 onwards) Review

    Better to drive, with increased efficiency and plug-in option

    Parkers rating: 4 out of 5 4.0
    New price: £24,100 - £33,895

    PROS

    • Class-leading efficiency
    • Plug-in’s 30-mile EV range
    • Distinctive design
    • Generously equipped
    • Comfortable cabin and ride

    CONS

    • Won’t sate keener drivers
    • Pale interior colours may age quickly
    • Getting expensive, especially Plug-in
    • Plug-in only has four seats
    Read full review
  • Tesla Model S (2014 onwards) Review

    Parkers rating: 5 out of 5 5.0
    New price: £62,435 - £129,835

    PROS

    • EV with a realistic range
    • On-board technology
    • Spacious, flexible cabin
    • Wow factor

    CONS

    • Doesn’t feel as premium as conventional rivals
    • Buyers’ reluctance to go electric
    • Limited availability of superchargers
    • Slow to charge off three-pin plug
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