Combining the battery with the hydrogen fuel cell, Citroën ë-Jumpy Hydrogen provides more range in electric mode without limiting the vehicle’s handling characteristics. Citroën ë-Jumpy Hydrogen is pioneering the electric light commercial vehicle of the future with a range of over 400 km and hydrogen refueling in less than three minutes. Following the strategy of electrifying the entire light commercial vehicle family until the end of 2021, Citroën first introduced ë-Jumpy to the roads in this area. In the second half of the year, the brand will offer My Ami Cargo, ë-Berlingo Van, ë-Jumpy Hydrogen and ë-Jumper models.
400 km range
8 percent of companies have a user profile that has to travel at least more than 300 km per day or does not have time to charge their vehicles during the day. Offering modern, technological and cost-effective mobility solutions to suit everyone’s needs, Citroën is completing its electric light commercial vehicle portfolio with hydrogen technology. Citroën’s first fuel cell and rechargeable battery electric van model ë-Jumpy Hydrogen is getting ready to meet the roads in the second half of the year. While incorporating new technology, ë-Jumpy Hydrogen maintains its usage features such as loading volume and loading capacity, and offers a driving range of over 400 km. Its range is supported by three 700-bar carbon fiber hydrogen tanks located under the front seats next to the battery, while it only takes 3 minutes to fill the tanks. Thus, professionals can easily enter city centers where emission restrictions are experienced with zero CO2 emission level.
It is powered by two energy sources.
ë-Jumpy Hydrogen, an all-electric vehicle powered by two different energy sources, has a 45 kW fuel cell that produces electricity by consuming the hydrogen in three 700 bar tanks, and 10.5 kWh, which acts as a 50 km reserve and activates when the hydrogen tank is empty. It takes from a battery. While the hydrogen fuel cell provides range, the battery kicks in when acceleration or extra power is needed. These two energy sources combine to fuel the engine and power the driveline.