Home » Faraday Future FF 91 2.0 Unveiled As Cadillac Celestiq Rival

Faraday Future FF 91 2.0 Unveiled As Cadillac Celestiq Rival

Faraday Future FF 91 2.0 Unveiled As Cadillac Celestiq Rival

Faraday Future, a California-based electric vehicle startup, recently unveiled the FF 91 2.0, an electric luxury vehicle poised to take on the Cadillac Celestiq.

The FF 91 2.0 will be available in two trim levels. The base trim is known as Futurist, and the upper-tier bears the Futurist Alliance moniker. Faraday Future touts the FF 91 2.0 as featuring the handling like a sedan, having high ground clearance and visibility expected of an SUV, along with the performance of a hypercar.

The luxury electric vehicle harnesses three electric motors that throw a whopping 1,050 horsepower and 1977 Nm  (roughly 1,459 pound-feet) of torque, enabling an acceleration time from zero to 60 mph in just 2.2 seconds. A maximum of 381 miles of range is available from a single charge via its 142kWh battery pack.

As to be expected, the Faraday Future FF 91 2.0 features a host of cutting edge technologies, highlighted by what it calls FF aiHyper 6×4 Architecture 2.0. The “6×4” nomenclature references the integration of Faraday Future’s six technology platforms – “FF OpenApp,” “FF aiOS2,” “FF aiHW 2.0,” “FF Mechanical,” “FF Cloud” and “FF AI” – as well as its four technology systems – “Magic All-In-One,” “Hyper Multi-Vectoring,” “3rd aiSpace,” and “FF aiDriving.” 

However, all that technology certainly comes at a price. The FF 91 Futurist starts at $249,000, while the Futurist Alliance trim starts at a cool $309,000, and is limited to just 300 units. To top it all off, Faraday Future’s mobile ecosystem subscription, aiHypercar+, offers things like mobile high-speed internet for $14,900 annually.

Comparatively, the 2024 Cadillac Celestiq is powered by a 111 kWh battery pack and features a dual-motor all-wheel-drive propulsion system good for an approximate driving range of 300 miles on a single charge while doling out 600 horsepower and 640 pound-feet of torque. The ultra luxury sedan is capable of sprinting from zero to 60 mph in just 3.8 seconds. The Celestiq has a starting price of $300,000.

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Written by
Alexandra is a Colorado-based journalist with a passion for all things involving horsepower, be it automotive or equestrian.


  1. No comparison to the Celestiq

  2. I just don’t understand Cadillac marketing plan. The have made a tremendous success with CTS ten introducing XTS to replace DTS and introducing ATS. I don’t believe that their market is in the high-end luxury car. Trying to play in Rolls Royce, Maybach field is completely stupid. I drive Cadillac for over 25 years, my next car will probably be a Genesis that reflect more affordable luxury car.

    • Only 200 000$ more

    • They have had NO consistent marketing plan for the last two decades. They spent so much money and hard work developing the bets drivers car in the compact and mid size segment (ATS/CTS) and they have the most advanced chassis on the planet in the CT6 …and what did the marketing look like when all the allcolades and reviews came in for the ATS/CTS saying how it beats the imports at their own game and is superior. How does the average consumer know any of that??? Sure the small percentage of “car guys” know it, but that is not how MB and BMW marketed to people, they won over the average consumer by advertising their perceived strength of how superior-driving cars they are to the average consumer where they can establish brand desirabilty. I feel bad for the engineers who worked so hard to get keep improving the way the cars drive and how they actually achieved their goal of making the best drivers car ….all for nothing as it was not marketed properly (or at all save for the 2nd gen V series for a bit) and no one cared, except the small group of educated auto people who read car reviews and aren’t turned off by a domestic car.


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