Porsche Mission E Spotted At McDonald’s


Of all the places you’d expect to see a high-end electric Porsche, McDonald’s probably isn’t one of them.

Apparently, the late night Big Mac craving takes over though and it’s too hard to resist.

See It On The Track – Check Out A Glimpse Of Porsche Mission E On Nürburgring

Video description (translated):

During a night refueling near Stuttgart, we ran into a Porsche Mission E Test Mule. During the difficult testing of hungry – the driver went for Big Mac. Thanks to the front line, he couldn’t get away. Check out the video and photos of the prototype model that is likely to unseat Tesla from the throne.

The Mission E will feature a high charge rate that should allow for an 80-percent charge in as little as 15 minutes. This is 400 km (~250 miles) in a car that is supposed to tout a 300-mile range. Porsche aims for a 3.5-second zero-to-60 mph time and a top speed of 155 mph. Blume calls the new model a car to fill the void between the 911 and the Panamera, and he says it will be:

“priced like entry-level Panamera.”

Which would put it in the $85,000 area, but nothing is official in regards to price yet.

Hatchback CUV Variant – Porsche Mission E Cross Turismo – Specs, Live Photos & Videos

Prototype Porsche Mission E out testing with Teslas
11 photos
Porsche Mission E Porsche Mission E Spy Shot Porsche Mission E Porsche Mission E Porsche Mission E Porsche Mission E New shots of the Mission E prototype mule out testing Porsche Mission E The Porsche Concept Study Mission E shows up as world premiere at the IAA 2015 The Porsche Mission E

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17 Comments on "Porsche Mission E Spotted At McDonald’s"

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This car will be formidable.

For about 20,000 people I’d guess.

385 a week seems to be too few, given the fairly now price of the vehicle.
Low volume, with some kind of profit usually require the car to be expensive.
But what do I know. Porsche is not a real volume manufacturer so. . . Would hope they aim for 50K +. Depending on sales of course. Still an expensive car, so they need customers that want to fork over 85-100K + for a car.
If they can sell at that price with a profit they feel all right with, and customers want it – they should just to for it, and build to meet demand.
In Norway, this will be the cheapest Porsche model by får- so I would think volumes would be high (compared to the now population).

Given the low price…
Just go for it..
Model by far…

Just hate when the phone auto correct words. I make enough lazy mistakes on my own..
Does not help with the problems with the updated Insideevs web page, and phones. Can only see 2/3 of what I write..

Would just like to add that the mule has been to Porsche dealers in Norway, to show the car late at night.

You know you can edit your posts now? I think you get 15min before it is locked down.
Oh, look at that, I edited my post 🙂

Divided equally, about 105 allotments per US dealerships.

I’m Pretty sure the driver was Having a “Mac Attack” . He Had No Choice………………… lol

Nice chromed tailpipes…

Does anyone know if the doors will be normal open style or center open sucide style? Dealers don’t seem to know.

Regular doors, in both the annual report photos and this video (if you look at the pulls). Plus, listen closely. Do you hear a short 1st gear?

Suicide rears are gone……B pillar added……and if the fleet of mules is any indication, much has been lost from the beautiful 2015 white deign study……darn.

Number of dealers that will have a Mission E in stock with an MSRP under$100k?

Zero. Average Selling Price? $150k.

Expect the “sold out” press release. It will be a page out of the R8 E-tron ruse, but with a few eventual deliveries.

Probably closer to 100k ASP, but do you know any car sold at base price? How many base Model S es are there? Or Camrys?

I really like the model, so cool

Which,…….the 2015 design study or the pre-production units?

Keep in mind that McDonald’s in Germany is quite different from what it’s like in the States. While it’s still the same general business concept of “cheap and quick”, they have to follow the very extensive array of food and health related laws in the EU in general and Germany in particular. A lot of the methods and ingredients that McDonald’s uses in the US are simply flat-out illegal here.

As a result, the food actually of quite reasonable quality, and McDonald’s does not have the same trashy reputation over here. So it’s not that out of the ordinary to encounter people from all tiers of society there, including rolling up to the drive-in window in rare and expensive cars. It’s not something you’d want to eat every day, but also not something you’d be ashamed to be seen eating.

(If you don’t believe it: there’s a bevvy of videos on Youtube of visiting US-Americans being baffled at the difference.)