The Ray EV's bold instrument cluster displays electric motor operation, battery status, and distance to recharge.
Updated:
Photo by: Kia / Caption by:
The front radiator grille flap of the Ray EV covers an electricity inlet for a 220-volt supply for the slow recharge mode. The fast recharge mode inlet is in the same location as the fuel intake of the regular models.
Updated:
Photo by: Kia / Caption by:
The Ray EV is equipped with the first-ever EV-specific navigation system that features a 7-inch screen and provides information on the nearest locations of the slow/fast recharging stations.
Updated:
Photo by: Kia / Caption by:
The generally silent-running Ray EV features a Virtual Engine Sound System; when driven at speeds below 12 mph, or when backing up, this system delivers a mix of prerecorded gas engine noises.
Updated:
Photo by: Kia / Caption by:
The Kia Ray EV rides on supersmooth 14-inch alloy wheels for optimal aerodynamic performance and minimal drag.
Updated:
Photo by: Kia / Caption by:
The Kia Ray EV shares the same major dimensions as the Kia Ray CUV and can share a production line with conventional combustion-engine vehicles.
Updated:
Photo by: Kia / Caption by:
Kia designed the Ray EV to be as safe as gasoline cars. It comes equipped with six air-bags and standard electronic stability features including VDC (Vehicle Dynamics Control) and HAC (Hill Assist Control) to prevent rollback.
Updated:
Photo by: Kia / Caption by:
The lithium ion polymer battery pack of the Ray EV is engineered for a 10-year lifecycle. It is located under the rear seat and cabin floor, instead of creating a hump between the driver and passenger sides.
Updated:
Photo by: Kia / Caption by:
Hot Galleries

CNET Magazine

The spring issue is here

Find out what Sofia Vergara wants from her modern smart home. Get your copy today for big savings off newsstand prices.

Hot Products