Unsurprisingly, the car looks pretty much identical to the wagon version from the front. It has the same low, square-shouldered nose, as well as the sleek headlights that extend the handle of the "Thor's hammer" daytime running lights toward the grille. We can tell that this is a sedan because the roof starts sloping down over the rear door, whereas on the wagon it would continue its fairly flat trajectory a while longer.
Since the V60 wagon has already been revealed, we suspect we'll see the sedan shown in just a few months at the most, especially since Samuelsson says in the tweet it starts production in South Carolina later this year. It will likely feature the same selection of engines as the wagon, which in the U.S. will include a 250-horsepower turbocharged four-cylinder with front-drive, and a 316-horsepower supercharged and turbocharged four-cylinder with all-wheel-drive. A T8 plug-in hybrid version will likely follow with a total of 390-horsepower between the twin-charged engine and the electric motor.