As Engadget reported: The seven-seater had almost twice the range as Tesla’s Model X.

They added to:

According to The Times, Dyson revealed that his electric vehicle, codenamed “N526,” would have been a seven-seater with a whopping 600-mile range per charge. This was largely thanks to the company’s proprietary solid-state batteries, which could apparently sustain such performance “even on a freezing February night, on the naughty side of 70 mph on the motorway, with the heater on and the radio at full blast.” Assuming that 600-mile figure is based on Europe’s WLTP standards, it’s an impressive jump from Tesla Model S’ 379 miles and almost doubling the long-range Model X’s 314 miles (the latter also a seven-seater).

As the Times.uk reports about speaking with Sir James Dyson. “This is the first one that ran. I drove it secretly in a screened-off compound we have here,” says Sir James Dyson. It is 11am on an early spring day at Dyson’s new research centre in Wiltshire and Britain’s best-known innovator — and now Britain’s richest person — is showing off his most keenly anticipated invention. Keenly anticipated, that is, until he scrapped it. He calls it N526, but to you and me it’s the Dyson car.

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Unplugged: Dyson with his electric car at the firm’s research centre in Wiltshire
Source: The Sunday Times UK

It’s the first time he has shown the seven-seater, electric SUV with a 600-mile range to anyone outside his firm — the picture, above, is the first to be published.

Sources: The Sunday Times U.K. and Engadget