Mercedes Maybach Vision 6

“Unveiling the Open-Top Elegance: Mercedes-Maybach Vision 6 Returns with a Convertible Edition”

Mercedes showed us last wear all with an electric coupe concept, called the Mercedes-Maybach Vision 6. While the name was a bit of a clunker, everything else about it was pure elegance. It was nearly 19 feet long, almost all hood, and rode in silence thanks to its electric powertrain. The Vision 6 is back at Pebble Beach this year, this time without its roof.


Mercedes Maybach Vision

“Exquisite Design Details: Introducing the Mercedes-Maybach Vision 6 Cabriolet in Stunning Blue with Rose Gold Accents”

The Mercedes Maybach Vision 6, in cabriolet form, is still impossibly long, wide, and low. Only now, the peasants can get a better look at who’s driving. Instead of last year’s red, it’s been painted blue and rides on new 24-inch alloy wheels. Rims that size would look massive on most other cars, but the Vision 6 Cabriolet is so impossibly long, it actually makes 2 feet of wheel look appropriate. Of course, since this is a Maybach concept we’re talking about, the center lock is painted in rose gold. That’s not the only gold decorating the exterior, either. The fabric top also has rose gold threads woven in to match.


Mercedes Maybach

“Unleashing Unparalleled Power: The Mercedes-Maybach Cabriolet Sets New Performance Standards with 750 HP and Impressive Electric Range”

Talking about the Vision 6 Cabriolet’s electric powertrain, it’s even more powerful than the coupe. Instead of 738 hp, it now makes a full 750 hp. Despite the car’s incredible size, Mercedes says that’s enough to hit 60 mph in less than 4 seconds. It also has a claimed range of more than 200 miles and supposedly gains 60 miles of range on only a five-minute charge.


Mercedes Vision 6

“Immersive Luxury Redefined: Step into the Opulent Interior of the Maybach Vision 6 Cabriolet’s 360° Open-Air Lounge”

Inside the car, the driver is treated to what Mercedes calls a 360° open-air luxury lounge. As it can be seen, the cabin is designed to flow around the occupants, wrapping them in luxury. There aren’t even really separate seats. Instead, the driver’s door panel almost seamlessly transitions into the seat bottom, then into the armrest, the passenger seat, and finally the passenger door panel. And there’s no infotainment screen integrated into the dash, either. Instead, the display is part of a strip that encircles the cabin. The dials and air conditioning vents contrast with the rest of the futuristic interior, using analog needles and classic design cues.

Maybach Vision 6

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