TechTalk

Published on August 20th, 2019 | by Daniel Sherman Fernandez

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Porsche Taycan does 3425 km in 24 hours around Nardo

Porsche has managed to collect almost 30,000 pre-orders for Taycan

Porsche engineers have put the Taycan thru extensive testing to show its capability under stress by driving it around the Nardo circuit in sizzling temperatures at between 195 and 215 km/h.

With peak temperatures of 42 degrees Celsius at the southern Italian test track and track temperature of up to 54 degrees Celsius, the Taycan is proving its long-distance qualities before the launch.

The test was carried out without interruptions, as the prototype Taycan merely had to pause for quick charging stops and driver changes. The team consisted of six Porsche test drivers. The quality assurance test took place as part of an endurance and hot climate test.

Stefan Weckbach, Vice President Product Line Taycan, was delighted to report that “the Taycan mastered this ambitious endurance run without any problems,” adding “the result achieved in Nardò highlights the advantages of the unique 800-volt technology and its high maturity level. Before the Taycan is launched on the market at the end of the year, we will have covered over six million test kilometres across the globe.”

800-voltsystem

The Taycan is the first fully electric production vehicle with a system voltage of 800 volts. This technology helped the 919 Hybrid win the 24 Hours of Le Mans three times in a row and is now making the leap into series production.

The 800-volt technology enablesconsistently high performance, reduces the charging time and decreases theweight and the packaging space of the cabling. During the endurance test driveat the Nardò Technical Center, 800-volt high-power charging stations by PorscheEngineering Group GmbH were used.

Firstall-electric sports car from Porsche

The new Porsche Taycan not only proves endurance. Its electric powertrain is designed in such a way that it can unleash its full power even after accelerating several times at short intervals. At the end of July a pre-series vehicle accelerated from 0 to 200 km/h no less than 26 successive times at an airfield. The average acceleration figure from the timed runs was under 10 seconds. The difference between the fastest and slowest acceleration run was 0.8 seconds.


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