The Corsair will fit a 2.5-liter, 4-cylinder petrol engine with a permanent synchronous motor with a magnet to produce about 266 horsepower. The electric drive, however, is designed more to give the engine gas boost than to propel the SUV on its own. When driving the Corsair GT with power only, drivers should expect a 25-mile range. However, it is good enough to make a few mistakes throughout the city without fueling. Under normal driving conditions, the electric motor gives power to the rear wheels, although it can switch to AWD under adverse driving conditions as you try to overcome the snowstorms themselves.
In addition to the five standard Corsa drive modes (Normal, Canned, Extreme, Slippery and Deep Conditions) the upcoming hybrid will additionally offer the Pure EV option, which makes exactly what it sounds like, and the Conserve EV, allowing the system to fill up to 75 percent of the vehicle's electrical stores while driving. It will also offer Level 1 / Level 2 wall charging. An ordinary 110V outlet will fully charge the vehicle's batteries in about 10 hours. Plugging it into a 2V 240V charger, it drops to 3 to 4 hours.
And since obviously no physical consumer product can exist in this day and age without an affiliate application, the Corsair GT has an affiliate application. Drivers will be able to open and start the SUV using their phone, as well as automatically store and reset seat and climate control settings. The Corsair will also come with a number of driver assistance features, including collision alerts, lane keeping and blind spot detection. Lincoln has not yet shared MPG's price or estimates, but stay tuned this week, as Engadget brings you all the highlights of the LA 2020 car show floor conventions.