For one, the front lighting signature no longer comprises the V-shaped headlamps of the study, as it has received normal clusters instead. The front bumper has an apron attached to it, and at the rear, they dropped the F1-style brake light in the middle of the diffuser. The taillamps look provisional to us, but it is likely that a thin light strip will still link them together. The roof spoiler no longer features a double-bubble design, and we can see a pair of reflectors flanking the rear license plate holder.
To some extent, the front and rear wheel arches are similarly muscular, and the door styling is about the same. However, it doesn't sport side cameras anymore, as these were replaced by traditional mirrors. Suzuki also dropped the hidden door handles, as these have a more conservative styling. Moreover, the black cladding on the lower parts of the body isn't that pronounced on the prototype, which came with what appear to be production-ready wheels in a smaller diameter. The ground clearance is roughly the same, and if anything, the tester seems to ride a bit closer to the road.
We still cannot see the cockpit, yet it has been reported that it might sport a new infotainment system, perhaps with a tablet-like orientation. This feature and the digital dials are expected to be adopted by the brand's future models. Elsewhere, the eVX is believed to boast plenty of space for backseat passengers compared to traditional ICE-powered vehicles of the same size due to the adoption of a battery-electric powertrain, and you can consider it an all-quiet alternative to the aging Vitara, which turned eight earlier this year.
As far as the competition goes, it will take on the likes of the DS 3, Peugeot e-2008, Opel Mokka-e, and other fully electric subcompact crossovers when it launches in 2025. It was Suzuki themselves who confirmed the introduction of the eVX in two years, announcing at the same time that it will go on sale in Europe and Asia, with all-wheel drive capabilities and a 60 kWh battery pack that will enable a 342-mile (550-km) range on the Indian MIDC cycle.