NanoFlowcell says its electric powertrain can be powered via salt water and push the Quant F to 0-62 MPH in under three seconds.
Quant, makers of the NanoFlowcell power technology we saw on the Quant e-Sportlimousine last year at the Geneva Motor Show, is coming back with an evolution of that car called the Quant F. It gets more power, longer range, a two-speed transmission, adaptable all-wheel drive, and a redesigned carbon fiber monocoque.
A lot of companies make promises about future technologies that never come to fruition. It was looking more and more like that would be the case with the Nanoflowcell Quant e-Sportlimousine from the 2014 Geneva Motor Show. With a powertrain most people had never even heard of, let alone understand, its chances didn't seem especially great. However, the business just passed a huge milestone because its cutting-edge, flow-cell energy storage system received approval from German certification group
The Quant e-Sportlimousine that you see here is just the kind of fascinating concept car that the Geneva Motor Show is known for offering up. The product of an energy company called nanoFLOWCELL AG based in Liechtenstein – with help at various points along the way from Koenigsegg and Bosch – the Quant promises a very advanced battery pack to power the electric drivetrain inside of this unmissable bodywork.
The Quant is back. Swedish supercar manufacturer Koenigsegg partnered with German firm NLV Solar AG on the Quant by Koenigsegg, shown at the Geneva Motor Show in 2009. It was a styling buck of a four-passenger sport sedan that used a brand new, proprietary propulsion system invented by NLV called Flow Accumulator Energy Storage (FAES). Intensely complex, it was said to be good for 512 horsepower and 527 pound-feet of torque, with a 300-mile range and a charge time of 15-20 minutes. The company w