Charging and range.

High suitability for everyday use thanks to fast, diverse charging options.

EQA 250: electrical consumption in kWh/100 km (combined): 15,7; CO2 emissions in g/km (combined): 0.[1]

493

Kilometres - electric-only range (NEDC)1

100

kW max. charging capacity (DC)

30

Charging time in minutes at rapid charging stations*

* The charging time corresponds to a 10-80% full charge using a DC rapid charging station with a supply voltage of 400 V, minimum current of 300 A.

EQA 250: electrical consumption in kWh/100 km (combined): 15,7; CO2 emissions in g/km (combined): 0.[1]

EQA 250: electrical consumption in kWh/100 km (combined): 15,7; CO2 emissions in g/km (combined): 0.[1]

EQ&A


Your most important questions on electric driving.

EQ&A


Your most important questions on electric driving.

    • Real electric range

      Why is the real electric range often less than specified?

      The electric range varies depending on individual driving behaviour, the route profile and environmental factors. You can travel on electric power further if you use ECO Assist to drive with foresight and take advantage of the recuperation and/or gliding function. Auxiliary equipment such as seat heating or the climate control system also has an impact on range.

    • AC and DC charging technology

      What is the difference between AC and DC charging technology?

      Basically, the batteries of electrified vehicles can only be charged with direct current (DC). However, all household sockets, the Mercedes-Benz Wallbox, the innogy eBox professional, the innogy eBox smart and most public charging stations supply alternating current (AC), as do "high-voltage sockets". To make charging possible, vehicles are equipped with an on-board charger – an AC/DC rectifier. It converts the alternating current into the required direct current. It facilitates charging capacities of 2.3 kW to 11 kW – depending on the AC source.

    • Environmental friendliness

      How environmentally friendly are electric cars really?

      How environmentally friendly the vehicle is used depends greatly on your driving and charging behaviour. Among other things, the electricity you charge the vehicle with also plays a significant role, i.e.: is it actually being charged with "green" electricity or an energy mix? Many public charging stations are supplied with green electricity, and a green electricity contract for domestic users is often only a few clicks away.

    EQA 250: electrical consumption in kWh/100 km (combined): 15,7; CO2 emissions in g/km (combined): 0.[1]

    [1] The stated figures were obtained in accordance with the prescribed measuring process. Electrical consumption and range have been determined on the basis of Regulation (EC) No. 692/2008. Electrical consumption and range depend on the vehicle configuration.