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Nissan LEAF Pricing and Specs


Nissan LEAF
Expert Rating

CarsGuide has published 8 expert reviews of the Nissan LEAF. It has an average rating of 7.2 out of 10. Read all the reviews here.

The Nissan LEAF is available from $50,990 to $61,490 for the 2024 range of models in Hatchback body types.

Pioneering the electric vehicle (EV) movement with its first-generation Leaf in 2010, Nissan launched the refreshed emissions-free small car in Australia in mid-2019.

Available initially with a single variant, current prices range from $50,990 for the to $61,490 for the E+.

For the money, buyers get a 110kW/320Nm all-electric powertrain that can accelerate the 1.6-ton small car from zero to 100km/h in 7.9 seconds.

Fitted with a 40kWh lithium-ion battery, the Leaf will travel about 270km before need a recharge.

Plugged into a household socket, the Leaf will take around 24 hours to recharged fully, with times dropping to 7.5 hours with a 7kW AC wallbox.

Standard equipment includes 17-inch wheels, automatic wipers and headlights, 7.0-inch driver display, heated front and rear seats, heated steering wheel, keyless entry and start, and an 8.0-inch multimedia system with satellite navigation and digital radio.

The second-generation Leaf is also bolstered by autonomous emergency braking, blind-spot monitoring, rear cross-traffic alert, adaptive cruise control, tyre pressure monitoring and adaptive cruise control.

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Interested in a Nissan LEAF?
Nissan LEAF FAQs

What are the best economical small used cars?

It’s a fact of life, Ted, that fuel-efficiency has been a big focus for car-makers in the last decade. So, the most economical models tend to be the newer ones which tap into better technology (such as stop-start functions) and improved engine and driveline designs.

But beyond the improvements in petrol-engine technology, diesel engines have brought some big improvements, as have hybrid vehicles. The real headline makers have been, of course, the plug-in electric vehicles which are now available second-hand for sensible money. I’ve seen Nissan Leafs for sale for less than $20,000 and the plug-in hybrid Mitsubishi Outlander PHEV for similar money.

If economy is your number-one aim, stay away from all-wheel-drive cars as the extra driveline friction requires more power and, therefore, fuel to drive it. And don’t forget that how you drive, where you drive and even whether you check you tyre pressure regularly can also have a huge effect on your ultimate fuel economy.

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* Price is based on Glass's Information Services third party pricing data for the lowest priced Nissan LEAF variant.

The Price excludes costs such as stamp duty, other government charges and options.

Disclaimer: Glass's Information Services (GIS) and CarsGuide Autotrader Media Solutions Pty Ltd. (CarsGuide) provide this information based on data from a range of sources including third parties. Whilst all care has been taken to ensure its accuracy and reliability, GIS and CarsGuide do not warrant or represent that the information is accurate, reliable, complete, current or suitable for any particular purpose. You should not use or rely upon this information without conducting an independent assessment and valuation of the vehicle.

To the maximum extent permitted by law, GIS and CarsGuide exclude all liability for any direct, indirect, special or incidental loss, damage, expense or injury resulting from, arising out of, or in connection with your use of or reliance upon this information.

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