Nissan Europe Opens Order Books For e-NV200 With 40 kWh Battery


Now that 2018 is upon us, Nissan dealers in Europe have begun to accept orders for the new e-NV200 versions – equipped with a 40 kWh battery that will be delivered from this Spring in regular panel van or 7-seater Evalia.

Nissan e-NV200 (40 kWh)

At first, orders can be placed in Italy, Belgium, Germany, Austria and Switzerland, but soon Nissan will expand the offer to other countries.

As in the case of the LEAF, sales starts with the well equipped Limited Edition 2.ZERO trim.

Prices in Germany for the van start at 34,105 with VAT (≈$41,100) before 4,000 incentives (€2,000 from Nissan and €2,000 from federal government). The 2.ZERO van costs 38,663, while 2.ZERO Evalia costs 41,690 – both with VAT, but before incentives.

Standard equipment is:

  • Radio CD MP3 Bluetooth
  • Auto Air Conditioning
  • I-key system
  • Cruise control
  • electric mirrors
  • Fog lamps
  • enhanced navigation system
  • Rear view Camera
  •  6.6 kW on-board charger and CHAdeMO inlet

All-electric range of the new e-NV200 is to be more than 60% higher than the the 24 kWh version:

  • 280 km (174 miles) of NEDC range
  • In real-world (EPA-estimated) terms, that is almost 120 miles/193 km.

Gareth Dunsmore, Director, Electric Vehicles, Nissan Europe, commented:

“With its longer range and optimal exterior dimensions and cargo capacity, the upgraded 40kWh e-NV200 is the perfect last mile solution for urban deliveries and collections. Given the huge impact that professional drivers have on air quality and traffic congestion, especially in city centres, helping cut the level of CO2 emissions they create is a vital part of creating a more sustainable future.”

Category: Nissan

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20 responses to "Nissan Europe Opens Order Books For e-NV200 With 40 kWh Battery"
  1. mx says:

    Someone tell Disney.
    Please replace those Stink Diesel’s and acquire these.

    1. ClarksonCote says:

      Perhaps if Nissan made it available in the US, Disney could take your suggestion into consideration.

  2. Brandon says:

    I’d love to buy this van (the 7 seat passengers version) with at least a 60 kWh battery in it. It would be such a great fun to drive family vehicle.
    I wonder if this time next year Nissan will be selling one here in the U.S.??

    1. Bobish says:

      Dont go there! It is a van with seats trown in. Not a nice ride. Good smallish van – lousy minibus.

      1. Magnus H says:

        Yeah, it’s a small and cheap(-ish) van for one man contractors, slightly larger than the Kangoo. Not a family car.

        1. a-kindred-soul says:

          Not true, I toured three weeks in Austria and Switzerland with an e-camper based on the e-NV 200 Evalia and the ride was comfortable.

          1. Magnus H says:

            Sure, you can rebuild it to be whatever, but it’s very basic for the driver and frotn apssenger at least. You can’t adjut the pasneger seat!

            Still, I like mine, itäs perfect for my uses.

          2. Craig Askings says:

            Who did you hire that from?

  3. Didier says:

    Just 200 km EPA but 7 seats, perfect for the “everyday car” of a large family, or a not so large family but if the children have friends. Especially since the only other EV with 7 seats is the Tesla model X for 3 times the price. I do not take into account the model S since I would never put my children in the trunk, even if the model S is “only” twice more expensive.

  4. VazzedUp says:

    I’ve heard that it will be brought to the US when unicorns can be hired to deliver :O(
    Would be great for fleet use

  5. ClarksonCote says:

    Why is this not available in the US???

    1. yogurt says:

      Most likely that the NV200 is a small van with small sales in a small sales segment in the US which likes the big vans…

      1. a-kindred-soul says:

        Strange. You Americans have always loved the old VW flower power hippie van so much. Well, this Nissan is about that size.

        1. mxs says:

          But it’s not old VW hippie … brand loyalty is important, don’t you get it? … LOL

      2. John Doe says:

        Cheapish materials used. Cheap design of many features. Clearly focus on low part price.
        The old version was a fu***** joke in the winter. Was wondering if the battery pack was 6 AA batteries. Range was cut in half.
        I could drive about 60km from my house, before I had to return back home to charge.
        or at least find a charger. It was close to useless for us as a family. Had to charge many times a day, on a buzy day. They still have that car at work, and it has been reduced to a car to transport people to a diner or a convenience store, less then a km away. Once in a while they use it for slightly longer trips. Some of the usets at work said he hates EVs because of this. He will drive a diesel car until he dies.
        Several People have been offered to use it as a company car they can use privately as well. Some try, one used it to and from work, but got a better model. Nobody kerps it for long. Fast wireless charging, with MANY charging places could almost save this car.
        If Tesla made so crappy EVs, there would be no EV momentum in the world.
        That is why I have said that Tesla should make a tiny van like this, a medium van and a large van.
        Show the others; This is how it’s done. Let’s see if you can make something that is competetive. Range, technology, safety and looks. It can’t be hard to make a better van then this. Apart from the cheap screen, the interior looks like a car from the early 90s.

        I came to the conclusion Nissan did not want to sell this tiny van.
        Primitive battery, they did not switch battery when the Leaf got a new one, even though they used the same battery. No hitch = no sales to carpenters, plummers and active families.
        They could have sold many of these in Norway, if they had a range that was OK, and a hitch. 60kWh or bigger would be good. 40kWh is OK for some people.
        They could have dominated the market with little or no competition. . And they piss it away.
        Now others will compete, and this will be too old.
        Still 1-2 years before competition kicks in. Why don’t they put in the effort?

    2. GSP says:

      I think the US “chicken tax” 25% import duty applies to this van, making it uneconomical to sell in the US.

      If demand were high enough, Nissan could produce it in the US. Perhaps the longer range of this model will be enough to make it happen.


  6. wavelet says:

    The range is now sufficient for lots of uses (and I understand DCFC is standard).
    Since the ICE version is sold in the US (not sure how popular it is, though), maybe the BEV can be too.
    Would the cargo version be subject to the Chicken Tax? If so, maybe that’s the problem. Or maybe they could produce it in Mexico, where I understand they assemble the ICE, but the van may sell too few units to justify its own line there.

  7. scott says:

    Fu*k you Nissan for not selling this in the US.

  8. Craig says:

    Can someone till me why they do not want to sell the in the US?

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