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Ford Electric & Hybrid Range

What Powers Your Favourite Ford?   





Mild Hybrid
Mild Hybrid (MHEV)

A small electric motor enhances the efficiency of a conventional engine for even greater fuel economy and reduced emissions. In Mild Hybrid vehicles the two sources of energy work together to power your engine and electrical systems (e.g. radio) in the best way. The electric motor does not power the car on its own – it just helps it. Electricity comes from regenerative braking which captures energy typically lost using the brakes and from a generator powered by the conventional engine.

Ford Fiesta

New Ford Fiesta

Available To Order

48-volt EcoBoost Hybrid system boosting fuel efficiency by up to 5%!

Ford Focus

New Ford Focus

Available To Order

48-volt EcoBoost Hybrid system boosting fuel efficiency by up to 17%!

Ford Puma

New Ford Puma

Available Now

Engineered to help you get the most out of today’s modern living.

Ford Kuga

All-New Ford Kuga

Available Now

Elegant styling, Tough capability, Efficient Mild Hybrid Power.

Hybrid
Hybrid (HEV)

For seamless switching between conventional engine power and electric power, self-charging Hybrid vehicles can choose automatically between the modes or use both to power the vehicle as needed. For example, electric energy reduces emissions at lower speeds (e.g. in traffic), whereas conventional power can cover a greater range (e.g. motorways). There’s no need to plug in your vehicle to charge it. Firstly, regenerative braking recaptures energy usually wasted when using the brakes, then uses it to charge the battery. Secondly, the petrol engine powers a generator that also sends energy to the battery.

Ford Mondeo

Ford Mondeo

Available Now

Progress driven by Hybrid technology

Ford Kuga

All-New Ford Kuga

Available Now

Elegant styling, Tough capability, Efficient Hybrid Power.

Plug-In Hybrid
Plug-in Hybrid (PHEV)

Plug-in Hybrid electric vehicles have the two sources of power like a Hybrid, but with a larger, high-voltage battery, letting you drive longer distances just using electric power. As their name suggests, the larger battery in Plug-in Hybrids can be plugged-in to charge either from mains electricity sockets, from a special dedicated ‘wallbox’ charger you can install at home for faster charging or from a public charging station (for even quicker charging). Once the special PHEV battery is flat, the vehicle behaves like a conventional Hybrid vehicle with the engine running when needed. On 100% charge, the range of a Plug-in Hybrid running solely on electric power is around 30 miles.

Ford Kuga

All-New Ford Kuga

Available Now 

Elegant styling, Tough capability, Efficient Plug-in Hybrid power.

All-Electric
All-Electric (BEV)

A 100% all-electric vehicle (also sometimes known as a pure electric vehicle, battery electric vehicle (BEV) or only-electric vehicle) can simply be charged up from your mains electricity sockets, a ‘wallbox’ (a special dedicated charger you can install at home for quicker charging overnight) or a public charging station (for even faster charging). All-electric cars are only powered by electricity, they do not have a petrol engine, so they have to be charged before you drive. The range on a 100% charged All-Electric vehicle varies from about 100 miles on older models to around 300 miles on our newer models.

Ford Mustang Mach-E

Mustang Mach-E

 

Mustang Mach‑E is a new shape of freedom.