Nissan LEAF vs Hyundai Ioniq Electric

2020 Nissan LEAF
2020 Nissan LEAF
$31,600MSRP
Overview
Overview
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2021 Hyundai Ioniq Electric
2021 Hyundai Ioniq Electric
$33,245MSRP
Overview
Overview
OverviewShop Now
2020 Nissan LEAF
$31,600MSRP
Overview
Overview
OverviewShop Now
2021 Hyundai Ioniq Electric
$33,245MSRP
Overview
Overview
OverviewShop Now
Overview

MSRP

$31,600

MSRP

$33,245

Average price

$13,249

Average price

$16,925

Listings

2943

Listings

182
Ratings & Reviews
User Reviews
User Reviews

Expert reviews

6.8 out of 10

Expert reviews

Pros
  • Standard advanced safety features
  • Great handling
Cons
  • Poor value for money

Reviews Summary

This is the car I wish Nissan made 10 years ago, when the first-generation Leaf almost stranded me on my way to work. Batteries have improved so much since 2010, they've made those early cars practically worthless on the used market. Case in point: with the second-generation Leaf, Nissan has added a new Plus model that claims up to 226 miles per charge, offers quicker acceleration, and includes more technology for every Leaf trim. It's enough to make the Leaf feel like a real car.

Reviews Summary

No video found
Popular Features & Specs

Engine

147 hp Electric

Engine

134 hp Electric

Drive Train

FWD

Drive Train

FWD

Seating Capacity

5

Seating Capacity

5

EV Battery Capacity

40 kWh

EV Battery Capacity

38.3 kWh

MPG City

123

MPG City

127

MPG Highway

99

MPG Highway

121

Battery Charge Time (240V)

8 hours

Battery Charge Time (240V)

6 hours
2020 Nissan LEAF
2020 Nissan LEAF
$31,600MSRP
Overview
Overview
OverviewShop Now
2021 Hyundai Ioniq Electric
2021 Hyundai Ioniq Electric
$33,245MSRP
Overview
Overview
OverviewShop Now
2020 Nissan LEAF
$31,600MSRP
Overview
Overview
OverviewShop Now
2021 Hyundai Ioniq Electric
$33,245MSRP
Overview
Overview
OverviewShop Now
Overview
MSRP
$31,600
$33,245
Average price
$13,249
$16,925
Listings
Ratings & Reviews
User reviews
4.0
4.6
Expert reviews

6.8 out of 10

Read full review
Pros & cons
Pros
  • Standard advanced safety features
  • Great handling
Cons
  • Poor value for money
Summary
This is the car I wish Nissan made 10 years ago, when the first-generation Leaf almost stranded me on my way to work. Batteries have improved so much since 2010, they've made those early cars practically worthless on the used market. Case in point: with the second-generation Leaf, Nissan has added a new Plus model that claims up to 226 miles per charge, offers quicker acceleration, and includes more technology for every Leaf trim. It's enough to make the Leaf feel like a real car.
Video
No video found
Popular Features & Specs
Engine
147 hp Electric
134 hp Electric
Drive Train
FWD
FWD
Seating Capacity
5
5
EV Battery Capacity
40 kWh
38.3 kWh
MPG City
123
127
MPG Highway
99
121
Battery Charge Time (240V)
8 hours
6 hours
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By: CarGurus + AI

This car comparison has been created with using generative AI. It is based entirely on CarGurus expert review content, ratings and data, and leverages our extensive library of hands-on product tests to create thousands of unique comparisons to help shoppers choose the right car.