Tyre-shredding Mustang Mach-E 1400 Shows off Real Battery Power

Anyone harbouring doubts about the performance potential of electric vehicles may want to watch our new tyre-shredding video starring the one-of-a-kind Mustang Mach-E 1400.

Built to demonstrate what an all-electric vehicle is really capable of, the prototype model is based on the Mustang Mach-E that is already available to pre-order,* but generates more than 1,400 PS of power. 

The Mustang Mach-E 1400 is a collaboration between Ford Performance and RTR Vehicles – which stands for Ready to Rock – a tuning specialist founded by motorsports champion and professional fun-haver Vaughn Gittin Jr., who also stars in the film.

The powerful all-electric model combines an ultra-high-performance battery, seven electric motors and track-ready aerodynamics to illustrate how much performance can be harnessed without using a drop of fuel.

Vaughn Gittin Jr.
Getting behind the wheel of this car has completely changed my perspective on what power and torque can be. This experience is like nothing you’ve ever imagined, except for maybe a magnetic roller coaster.

*Officially homologated energy efficiency figures will be published closer to on-sale date. The declared fuel/energy consumptions, CO2-emissions and electric range are determined according to the technical requirements and specifications of the European Regulations (EC) 715/2007 and (EU) 2017/1151 as last amended. Light Duty Vehicle type-approved using the World Harmonised Light Vehicle Test Procedure (WLTP) will have fuel/energy consumption and CO2-emission information for New European Drive Cycle (NEDC) and WLTP. WLTP will fully replace the NEDC latest by the end of the year 2020. The applied standard test procedures enable comparison between different vehicle types and different manufacturers. During NEDC phase-out, WLTP fuel consumption and CO2 emissions are being correlated back to NEDC. There will be some variance to the previous fuel economy and emissions as some elements of the tests have altered, so the same car might have different fuel consumption and CO2 emissions.