Reviews 2021 Ford F-150: Everything We Think We Know About What's Next
Despite the rule change: Mercedes' DAS system already banned from 2021
The postponement of the new rules to 2022 could have been a back door for Mercedes - The FIA has now finally banned the new DAS system for 2021 © Giorgio Piola Das DAS - System to be banned from the 2021 season as planned The new Formula 1 regulations originally planned for 2021 have been postponed to 2022 due to the corona crisis. The FIA, Liberty Media and the ten teams agreed on this two weeks ago.
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But we don't know everything yet, even while we have some strong guesses about what's coming down the road. Here, we've gathered together a list of features and special models we think you'll want to watch for.
2021 Ford Mustang Mach-E Can Charge Just Over Half as Fast as Tesla
Ford claims the electric Mustang equipped with the standard-range battery can charge from 10 to 80 percent in 38 minutes. Ford claims that its upcoming 2021 Mustang Mach-E electric crossover equipped with the extended-range battery will charge from 10 to 80 percent in 45 minutes, and those equipped with the smaller standard-range battery will do it in 38 minutes. The base Select model is capable of up to 115 kW of fast-charging capability, while all other Mustang Mach-E models will go to 150 kW. Ford's first electric crossover starts at $44,995 and can reach prices over $60,000.
Read on to see what's coming soon to a 2021 Ford F-150 near you.
2021 Ford F-150 Electric
It's no secret an F-150 EV is coming, because. We've even seen one . But it's not here at launch (the image above is our rendering of what one might look like), and that means it may not emerge at all as a production vehicle until a future model year. We've seen under the skin, with motors and batteries packed in and around the conventional truck frame.
But the exact configuration—an electric motor or more at each axle on all versions, or some with just one electric motor in all?—remain to be seen. Same goes for the F-150 EV's range, or its total system horsepower and torque—not to mention its payload and towing figures.
Source: Ford Bronco and Mustang Could Become Their Own Sub-Brands
SUVs, sedans, coupes, convertibles are all possible in the Ford Icons group. Officially Ford is still saying it’s “too early” to talk Bronco details, but sources tell Autoweek the company is looking at turning both the Bronco and the Mustang into sub-brands, offering several models each, under what’s being called the Ford Icons group. “We have to leverage what we’re good at,” a source told Autoweek. “What are we good at? Mustangs and trucks. Mustang is a niche product with a great legacy. We need to expand on that legacy. More Broncos is a no-brainer.
Remember, there will be an electrified F-150 at launch, just not of the plug-in variety. The F-150 "Full Hybrid" is essentially the same system you can find in a. Its V-6 will offer a 3.5-liter, twin-turbo EcoBoost engine backed up by a 47-hp electric motor integrated into the 10-speed automatic transmission, and fed juice by a 1.5-kWh lithium-ion battery. is good for 3 miles of electric-only range, 500 miles of total range on a single tank of gas, and up to 27/29 mpg city/highway.
TheHybrid will offer buyers "exportable power," too: That means up to 7.2 kW to power one 240-volt and four 120-volt outlets in the bed, for plenty of worksite—or tailgate party—electricity. We'd be surprised if the EV version didn't offer this generator capability as well.
2021 Ford Bronco Is Finally Coming, with Debut Set for July
The revival of the Bronco had been delayed a few months, and production will be as well, with the first buyers getting the new SUV in 2021. Ford has announced that the new Bronco will be officially revealed in July. The 2021 Ford Bronco is targeted at the Jeep Wrangler and will have removable doors and roof. Production has been delayed due to the coronavirus pandemic, so expect to see them at dealers sometime next year starting at around $30,000. Ford will finally show the 2021 Bronco to the world in July 2020.
2021 Ford F-150 Power Stroke Diesel
If you're a fan of the ample torque and great fuel economy of the current F-150's available Power Stroke turbodiesel engine, you'll be happy to know that it's returning for the 2021 model. Offered first on the 2019 model, the "Lion" is a 3.0-liter V-6 that produces 250 horsepower and 440 lb-ft of torque, delivering exceptional real-world economy in.
Ford hasn't indicated the horsepower or torque of any of the 2021 F-150's engines, and we also were unable to find a horsepower figure for the 2021 turbodiesel in a VIN decoder. That, combined with the fact that the Lion trails behind its rivals in terms of output—theand the —makes it seem entirely possible Ford will bump the output and/or fuel-economy for this engine.
2021 Ford F-150 Raptor
The Raptor is definitely coming, but in what form, exactly? We are fairly surefor rear seat access, is dead. That leaves the SuperCrew body style as the only one that'll be sold as a 2021. And that leaves us thinking that the current Raptor may carry over to the 2021 model year, rather than being an all-new desert runner based on the new-for-2021 regular F-150.
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Whenever the new Raptor arrives, it seems like it'll run coil springs rather than leaf springs.that clearly did not have leaf springs underneath. The mule's Raptor bodywork and beefy off-road wheel and tire package are further evidence. Consider, too, that the regular F-150 will run conventional leaf springs in all the configurations revealed at launch. That seems to indicate that the five-link rear setup, with a live axle and coil springs, will be an exclusive feature of the Raptor. Just maybe not for 2021.
What about a V-8? It's the sort of thing we've been fantasizing about since the second-generation Raptor debuted with the EcoBoost V-6, a more powerful but less engaging replacement for the original version's 6.2-liter V-8. Rumors are flying that a Raptor version of the Bronco will be fitted with a V-8, especially given all the hoopla about the upcoming. But with Ford's investment in the EcoBoost line of engines we think another twin-turbo V-6 is a safer bet for both vehicles.
2021 Ford F-150 Air Suspension
Before Ford told us the specifics of the suspension setup on the 2021 F-150 a few days ago, we weren't sure if all F-150s might move to a coil-sprung setup like we'd seen on the Raptor mule, as discussed above. The specs do make it clear that non-Raptor F-150s will continue to use traditional leaf springs, which do offer some real-world benefits, particular in terms of cost and load handling. But it'll be a point of differentiation with our, which is coil sprung and provides an exceptional ride (albeit with a slight penalty to payload and towing capacities).
But given the 2021 F-150's focus on outright capability, claiming at least 12,000 pounds of towing in its most capable configuration, and its heavy-duty rear leaf springs, it's possible Ford will combine the best of both worlds and offer an air-suspension option. Currently class-exclusive to the Ram 1500, air suspension allows for load leveling and height adjustment. And it'd give the F-150 a real advantage in having stouter towing numbers as well as the advantages of air suspension without giving up the availability of the cost-effective and capable leaf-spring setup.
22 Best Choices for a First New Car in 2020 .
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