The Mach-E is available with two different batteries: Standard Range or Extended Range.
The Standard Range is a 68-kWh battery that's offered with rear- or all-wheel drive. Rear-wheel drive means a single 210-kilowatt electric motor between the rear wheels, which is expected to bring 255 horsepower and 306 pound-feet of torque. AWD models add another 50-kW electric motor up front, which brings torque to 417 lb-ft. While EPA ratings have yet to be announced, Ford is projecting 230 miles of range with RWD or 210 miles with AWD.
The Extended Range is a 88-kWh battery. It's expected to bring 282 hp with RWD, or 332 hp with AWD. In the GT trim, it brings 459 horsepower and 612 lb-ft of torque. Range is ballparked at 300 miles with RWD or 270 with AWD, but it falls to an estimated 235 miles in the GT.
The Select comes standard with RWD and the Standard Range battery, with AWD a $2,700 upgrade. The same goes for the Premium trim, but it's also offered with the Extended Range for $5,000 more (RWD) or $7,700 (AWD). The California Route 1 is only offered with RWD and the Extended Range battery, while the GT only gets the Extended Range and AWD.
Going from 0-60 mph is a five- to seven-second affair for most models, but the GT can do the deed in less than four seconds.
With a 150-kW DC fast charger, 61 miles can be regained in 10 minutes. Normal charging on a 120-volt household outlet is a much more modest three miles per hour plugged in. Upgrade to a 240-volt outlet and that improves to 21 miles per hour of charging.
MPGe ratings have yet to be published by the EPA. For an idea of what to expect, consider that the I-PACE electric crossover is rated for 76 MPGe combined, the Tesla Model X for 93 MPGe combined, and the Tesla Model Y for 121 MPGe combined. That's about the end of the list for sporty electric crossovers.