BMW’s i3 has been a qualified success for the brand. It probably hasn’t made much money but if you consider that Nissan’s Leaf has been a rolling test-bed for the Japanese company, the i3 has been the same for BMW. Continue reading →
The 2018 i3 and i3s are potent, but expensive, city cars. They’ll do 90% of what many people need on a day to day basis extremely efficiently, and add a hell of a lot of fun to your drive as well.
With the BMW iX3, BMW are bringing full electric propulsion to the mainstream SUV buyer with a target of availability in 2020.
BMW’s newest concept car is the iX3, a fully electric version of their mid-range X3. The iX3 is being publicly premiered at the Beijing Motor Show, known as Auto China, in less than a week’s time.
The i3 was given a mid-life refresh late last year, and deliveries to Australia are just kicking in. This morning I was invited to kick the tyres of a literally fresh off the boat i3s.
The BMW i3 has been on sale in Australia since late 2014 – it’s one of the earliest, most popular mass produced electric cars on the market globally, and for good reason.
Drive Zero car guides go deep on a specific electric car model – here’s all you need to know about the BMW i3.
The only planned upgrade to my BMW i3 is a slight lower and hopefully improved ride through the addition of H&R’s sport spring set. Here’s the result.
An extensive review of the 94Ah BMW i3, looking at how it’s like to live with the higher range i3 day-to-day.
I’m three months into 60Ah i3 ownership, and for my routine at least, I haven’t ever once wished I had the 94Ah.
Haye Kesteloo shares his thoughts on 12 months of living with a BMW i3 60ah over at Electrek in the US.
The opinions of people on the BMW i3 seem to be very divided. They either love the car or simply hate it. It is either good or bad. Black or white. Is that accurate though? Can it be placed in a box like that or is there more to this little EV?