As shown in a new video, Jaguar put the I-Pace through winter testing at its cold weather test facility in Arjeplog, Sweden.
Unsurprisingly, the feedback on how the i-Pace copes with ice and properly low temperatures is positive, and if the electric SUV can cope with -40C it should be just fine most other places.
Winter-weather besting is particularly important for battery-electric vehicles because cold temperatures can substantially limit the battery's ability to deliver power.
Pre-conditioning the auto ensures maximum range, performance and comfort whether temperatures are freezing cold or extremely hot, says Jaguar. Despite that, there are some big advantages of going EV when there's snow and ice underfoot, with the instantaneous torque often making for a more sure-footed vehicle than a gasoline or diesel equivalent.
Jaguar has today also confirmed the I-PACE, which is around the same size as its F-PACE SUV, will bring "rapid charging and rapid performance".
The Jaguar I-PACE will support rapid charging (from 0-80% in approximately 45 minutes) and promises to combine sports auto performance with SUV practicality.
It's an impressively short time.
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Pricing information for the I-Pace will be announced on the March 1 reveal.
For rapid charging, using a typical public 50 KW DC charging network, a full charge will take just over two hours - enough to deliver more than 500km range (measured on the European NEDC test cycle).
This is not at fast as the Tesla Supercharger but will still offer a decent option for Jag drivers on the go.
Jaguar will reveal the production I-Pace electric crossover in a live global broadcast on March 1, the same day that order books open.
While the five seater won't compete directly with a Tesla Model X in the seven seat configuration, the cabin should be no less comfortable.
Unlike the Audi e-tron electric SUV, also expected to be formally launched at Geneva, the I-Pace designers have used its dedicated electric architecture to lengthen the cabin and shorten the nose.