Ather 450X Gen 3 vs Ola S1 vs TVS iQube S – price, specs and features compared
Ather / Ola / TVS
- If you are in the market for an electric scooter, you have several options to choose from.
- Ather 450X Gen 3, Ola S1 and the TVS iQube S are some of the latest electric scooters in the market.
- In this post, we compare the three scooters to help you decide which electric scooter you should buy.
AdvertisementThe electric scooter segment has been constantly changing over the past few months and there are several options to choose from. Ola has re-launched the Ola S1 electric scooter on the occasion of India’s 75th Independence Day.
This comes soon after Ather announced the Ather 450X Gen 3, an improved version of its premium electric scooter. TVS, one of the existing market leaders, has also started shipping out the iQube S electric scooter, offering a lot of options to choose from.
With so many options available, it is easy to get confused about which electric scooter you should buy. To help you decide, we have compared the three electric scooters.
Ather 450X Gen 3 vs Ola S1 vs TVS iQube S price
Prices in Hyderabad *excludes charger price
|TVS iQube S||₹1,21,413*|
Ather 450X Gen 3 vs Ola S1 vs TVS iQube S performance
Performance is an area where all three scooters perform well.
Starting with the Ather 450X Gen 3, it is equipped with a 6.2 kW PMS motor that develops a max torque of 26 Nm. It has a top speed of 80 km per hour and can go from 0 to 40 in just 3.3 seconds.
The Ola S1, despite being the cheapest of the lot, is quite powerful. It is equipped with an 8.5 kW motor that can develop 58 Nm of torque. It offers a top speed of 95 km per hour and goes from 0 to 40 in just 3.8 seconds.
The TVS iQube S is equipped with a 4.4 kW motor that can develop a torque of 33 Nm. It offers a top speed of 78 km per hour and can go from 0 to 40 in 4.2 seconds.
AdvertisementIf you are in the market for the fastest electric scooter, the Ola S1 looks like the clear winner in this segment with a powerful motor and high top-speed.
Ather 450X Gen 3 vs Ola S1 vs TVS iQube S range
Ather has significantly improved the range with its new Gen 3 scooters. The Ather 450X with a 3.7kWh battery now offers a range of 105 km on a single charge.
Ola on the other hand with a 3kWh battery pack has claimed a higher range of 128 km on a single charge. The TVS iQube S is powered by a 3.04 kWh battery pack and is claimed to offer a range of 100 km on a single charge.
Ola has claimed a higher range on the S1 despite having a smaller battery pack when compared to the Ather 450X.
Ather 450X Gen 3 vs Ola S1 vs TVS iQube S charging time
Charging time is another important metric as you will have to regularly charge your vehicle. The Ather 450X can be fully charged at home in 5 hours and 40 minutes.
The Ola S1 can be fully charged at home in 5 hours.
The TVS iQube S takes the longest to be charged fully. You will have to wait for 6 hours to fully charge the iQube S at your home.
AdvertisementAt the end of the day, all three scooters offer good features and value. The Ather 450X Gen 3 is priced at a premium and offers reliable experience as Ather is the oldest EV maker among the three.
The Ola S1 and TVS iQube S are both decent options that offer good range and are feature packed. If you are looking for a reliable scooter and are willing to pay a premium, we recommend you go with the Ather 450x Gen 3. If not, you can select the Ola S1 or the TVS iQube.
Ola S1 electric scooter relaunched at an introductory price, electric car teased
TVS iQube, iQube S and iQube ST compared – price, specifications and features
I used Ola S1 Pro for a few weeks and while my feet flirted with air, I had fun during my grocery runs
Popular on BI
- Moonlighting – The open secret in the tech industry
- Mphasis to provide multi-cloud experiences to customers with VMware Tanzu
- India to benefit from greater trade and investment as Quad countries seek to cut reliance on Chinese goods, says Moody’s
- Ontario Teachers’ Pension expands India operations, ropes in HDFC’s Keki Mistry as senior advisor
- 7 out of 10 cardiac patients can be saved with CPR: Experts