The All-Electric Jeep Avenger SUV: The Complete Guide For Ireland

Jeep Avenger SUV
Price: N/A
Type of electric vehicle: Battery-Electric Vehicle (BEV)
Body type: SUV
Battery size: 54 kWh
Electric range (WLTP): 400 km
Tailpipe emissions: 0g (CO2/km)

Electric Cars: The Basics

For those of you new to zero-emission electric driving, we recommend a read of the following articles:

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The All-Electric Jeep Avenger SUV

Jeep, though currently owned by the automotive conglomerate Stellantis, is originally an American automotive company. The genesis of the Jeep brand is from the requirement of a vehicle for the Second World War. As they say, the rest is history! Jeep has had multiple owners to include, American Motors Corporation (AMC) and Chrysler.

For those not familiar with the Stellantis group, it was formed in 2021 by merging Fiat Chrysler Automotive (FCA) and the PSA Group. Stellantis N.V. commands an impressive portfolio of automotive brands, to include: Abarth, Alfa Romeo, Citroën, Fiat, Maserati, Peugeot and more!

Jeep has remained true to its original creation, in that, it focuses primarily on the development and sale of sport utility vehicles (SUVs). Jeep envisions four battery-electric vehicles (BEVs) by 2025, with only pure electric vehicles from 2030. The company’s current portfolio of electric vehicles (EVs) include:

  • The all-electric Avenger
  • Renegade plug-in hybrid
  • Compass plug-in hybrid
  • Grand Cherokee plug-in hybrid

Better late than never, may not always hold true, but in the case of Jeep’s entry into the all-electric SUV segment, this certainly holds true. It is not often, that a late entrant has the potential to make a ‘dent’ in a fiercely competitive incumbent market, but early indications are that the Jeep Avenger, the first battery-electric vehicle (BEV) from the automotive manufacturer will do just that!

Since its launch, the pure electric SUV has received a number of accolades, to include, Car of The Year 2023, Best Family SUV, Electric Car of The Year and more! The Avenger, dubbed ‘JJ: Junior Jeep’ at concept stage, was first shown in September 2022, and then also at the Paris Motor Show in October 2022. Interestingly, the name Avenger has been previously used by Chrysler on two occasions.

For families keen on the popular SUV body style, but in a more manageable and compact environmentally-friendly electric vehicle, the Jeep Avenger (B-Segment) is well suited. In fact, the Avenger electric (4.08m) is also the company’s most compact vehicle to date. Perfect for those families living in towns ands cities. The EV is built on the e-CMP2 modular electric platform. The Avenger has been designed in Europe and is also being built in Europe.

The Avenger has a 54 kWh onboard EV battery (usable capacity: 51 kWh). Not surprising, given the compact dimensions of the electric car. The battery pack consists of 17 modules and 102 cells. The manufacturer claims a zero-tailpipe emission electric range up to 400 km (WLTP) on a single-charge.

Even adjusting for real-world driving conditions, the pure electric Avenger should be able to deliver up to 340 km on a single-charge. Certainly more than ample for most day-to-day driving needs, to include, city ands motorway driving. The EV also incorporates a heat pump as standard, which according to Jeep, ‘increases the range by up to 10% in extreme hot and cold conditions’.

Though some of the more recent electric cars offer DC charging capability up to 350 kW DC, the 100 kW DC charging offered by the electric Avenger is adequate, given the size of the onboard EV battery. The EV can be charged 20% – 80%: 24 minutes at 100 kW DC.

Of course, EVs are mostly charged at home, overnight. We at e-zoomed recommend installing a solar compatible EV charger like myenergi zappi, along with battery storage and an on-site PV system. This ecosystem is an excellent way to leverage the benefits of electric driving: zero-tailpipe emissions and financial savings!

The fully-electric Avenger incorporates a 3-phase 11 kW AC onboard charger as standard. For those with access to three-phase EV charging, the EV can be fully charged in 5 hours and 30 minutes. Single-phase EV charging will take 7 hours and 30 minutes.

Though the electric Avenger is only available as a front-wheel drive (FWD), it is the first FWD from the manufacturer to be equipped with Select-Terrain and Hill Descent Control, giving the EV some off-road capability (200mm ground clearance, approach angle: 20 degrees, departure angle: 32 degrees). Given that the primary market for the e-SUV is not off-road use, the front-wheel drive is adequate!

The electric SUV can achieve 0-100 km/h in 9 seconds (maximum power: 156 hp/ torque: 260 Nm). The top speed of the EV is 150 km/h. There are three driving modes: Normal, Eco, Sport. The EV offers regenerative braking, but not one-pedal driving.

Safety ADAS features available as either standard, or as options are: blind spot monitoring, autonomous emergency braking, automatic parking, 180-degree rear camera with drone view, level-2 autonomy and more! The e-SUV has yet to be certified by Euro NCAP. Other technology includes: Android Auto and Apple Car Play, 10.25’’ Uconnect™ system, 10.25″ digital cluster and more!

In terms of exterior styling, the Avenger electric is instantly recognisable as a Jeep, except for styling changes suitable for a battery-electric vehicles (BEVs). The EV has an appealing exterior and a good balance between a traditional and futuristic look. The styling of the interior echoes the exterior colour on the dashboard. Certainly attractive.

The five-seat five-door compact SUV offers ample legroom and headroom, but for taller adults seated at the back, expect a squeeze. The middle seat is also a squeeze. The EV offers physical controls for climate control, which is most welcome! The EV offers a 355 L boot, not as large as some of its rivals. The EV does not offer a frunk.

Bottom-line, electric driving is good for the environment and the wallet!

Compact and good turning circleDoes not incorporate one-pedal driving
11 kW AC onboard charger as standardOnly available as a front-wheel drive (FWD)
Heat pump as standardDC charging limited to 100 kW DC


The All-Electric Jeep Avenger SUV (credit: Jeep)

At A Glance
EV Type:Battery-Electric Vehicle (BEV)
Body Type:SUV
Available In Ireland:No

Variants (3 Options)
Avenger LONGITUDE (from € N/A)
Avenger ALTITUDE (from € N/A)
Avenger SUMMIT (from € N/A)

EV Battery & Emissions
EV Battery Type:Lithium-ion
EV Battery Capacity:Available in one battery size: 54 kWh
Charging:100 kW DC charging (20%-80%: 24 mins). Onboard charger: 7.4 kW Standard (0%-100%: 7 hrs 30 mins)/ 11kW AC (0%-100%: 5 hrs 30 mins)
Charge Port:Type 2
EV Cable Type:Type 2
Tailpipe Emissions:0g (CO2/km)
Battery Warranty:8 years or 160,000 km

Average Cost Of Residential Charging
Battery net capacity: 16.7 kWh€ 4.00
Battery net capacity: 30.0 kWh€ 7.19
Battery net capacity: 39.2 kWh€ 9.39
Battery net capacity: 45.0 kWh€ 10.78
Battery net capacity: 50.0 kWh€ 11.98
Battery net capacity: 64.0 kWh€ 15.34
Battery net capacity: 71.0 kWh€ 17.01
Battery net capacity: 77.0 kWh€ 18.45
Battery net capacity: 90.0 kWh€ 21.57
Battery net capacity: 100.0 kWh€ 23.97
  • Note 1: The average cost of residential electricity in Ireland varies depending on the region, supplier and type of energy used. An average for Ireland is 23.97 cents/kWh.
  • Note 2: Not all EV manufactures make available the data on net EV battery capacity, and in a number of instances the EV battery capacity advertised, does not state if it is gross or net capacity. In general, usable EV battery capacity is between 85% to 95% of the gross available capacity.

Charging Times (Overview)
Slow charging AC (3 kW – 3.6 kW):6 – 12 hours (dependent on size of EV battery & SOC)
Fast charging AC (7 kW – 22 kW):3 – 8 hours (dependent on size of EV battery & SoC)
Rapid charging AC (43 kW):0-80%: 20 mins to 60 mins (dependent on size of EV battery & SoC)
Rapid charging DC (50 kW+):0-80%: 20 mins to 60 mins (dependent on size of EV battery & SoC)
Ultra rapid charging DC (150 kW+):0-80% : 20 mins to 40 mins (dependent on size of EV battery & SoC)
Tesla Supercharger (120 kW – 250 kW):0-80%: up to 25 mins (dependent on size of EV battery & SoC)
  • Note 1: SoC: state of charge

Height (mm):1530
Width (mm):1780
Length (mm):4080
Wheelbase (mm):2560
Turning Circle (m):10.5
Boot Space (L):355

Avenger Electric
EV Battery Capacity:54 kWh
Pure Electric Range (WLTP):400 km
Electric Energy Consumption (kWh/100km):15.4 – 15.7
Charging:100 kW DC charging (20%-80%: 24 mins). Onboard charger: 7.4 kW Standard (0%-100%: 7 hrs 30 mins)/ 11kW AC (0%-100%: 5 hrs 30 mins)
Top Speed:150 km/h
0-100 km/h:9.0 seconds
Drive:Front-wheel drive (FWD)
Electric Motor (kW):115
Horsepower (hp):156
Torque (Nm):260
Unladen Weight (kg):1,500
NCAP Safety Rating:N/A

Buying EV Cables: Top 3 Tips

When it comes to electric car charging cables, an astute electric car owner will focus on quality and performance over cheapest price. We at e-zoomed have an excellent range of high quality and high performance electric car charging cables, all priced very competitively! At e-zoomed we offer charging cables from 2m to 50m for single-phase and three-phase EV charging cables as standard.

EV Cables: Top 3 Tips
Never buy cheap:Not all EV charging cables are the same. It is simply false economy to try and save a few Euro’s on buying a cheaper cable, when in all probability the EV you own is worth over € 30,000! Nor are we suggesting you buy the most expensive. There is always a balance between price and quality, and electric car charging cables are no different. The last thing you need is to have the EV charging cable stop working when you most need it. EV cables on the e-zoomed Electric Living Shop are made from TPU (Thermoplastic Polyurethane), a higher quality material that is extremely flexible, durable and smooth to touch.
The shortest length is never the best choice:A number of customers seek the shortest length (2m EV charging cable) because it is the cheapest. However a 2m EV cable is limited in practicality and usually not a good long-term investment. Most charging destinations (home or public) require an EV charging cable that is longer than 2m. In our experience, most customers buy EV charging cables between 5m and 25m. We recommend at least a 5m charging cable. It is long enough to meet most charging needs, but compact enough to be carried and put away easily! Of course, a number of customers need even longer EV cables.
A lower technical specification EV charging cable Is never the best choice:As above, a number of electric car owners seek to buy a 16 amp (single-phase) EV charging cable, instead of a 32 amp (single-phase) EV charging cable. The reason is simple. The 16 amp is marginally cheaper! However, a 16 amp charging cable charges at 3.6kW, a much slower rate to a 32 amp EV charging cable that charges at 7.2 kW. An ampere is the unit for measuring electricity. The accepted standard unit used for measuring how fast an electric current flows is an example of an ampere. The reason why customers in Ireland buy a single-phase EV cable, is because most homes in Ireland are powered by single-phase power supply. Also important to asses is the IP Rating for the EV cable. Not all EV cables have the same IP Rating. Of course, warranty is also important. Most EV cables are sold with a warranty of at least 2 years!

While e-zoomed uses reasonable efforts to provide accurate and up-to-date information, some of the information provided is gathered from third parties and has not been independently verified by e-zoomed. While the information from the third party sources is believed to be reliable, no warranty, express or implied, is made by e-zoomed regarding the accuracy, adequacy, completeness, legality, reliability or usefulness of any information. This disclaimer applies to both isolated and aggregate uses of this information.

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Ashvin Suri

Ashvin has been involved with the renewables, energy efficiency and infrastructure sectors since 2006. He is passionate about the transition to a low-carbon economy and electric transportation. Ashvin commenced his career in 1994, working with US investment banks in New York. Post his MBA from the London Business School (1996-1998), he continued to work in investment banking at Flemings (London) and JPMorgan (London). His roles included corporate finance advisory, M&A and capital raising. He has been involved across diverse industry sectors, to include engineering, aerospace, oil & gas, airports and automotive across Asia and Europe. In 2010, he co-founded a solar development platform, for large scale ground and roof solar projects to include, the UK, Italy, Germany and France. He has also advised on various renewable energy (wind and solar) utility scale projects working with global institutional investors and independent power producers (IPP’s) in the renewable energy sector. He has also advised in key international markets like India, to include advising large-scale industrial and automotive group in India. Ashvin has also advised Indian Energy, an IPP backed by Guggenheim (a US$ 165 billion fund). He has also advised a US$ 2 billion, Singapore based group. Ashvin has also worked in the real estate and infrastructure sector, to including working with the Matrix Group (a US$ 4 billion property group in the UK) to launch one of the first few institutional real estate funds for the Indian real estate market. The fund was successfully launched with significant institutional support from the UK/ European markets. He has also advised on water infrastructure, to include advising a Swedish clean technology company in the water sector. He has also been involved with a number of early stage ventures.

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