The E-Pace inherits Jaguar's Smart Settings artificially intelligent machine learning system from the I-Pace that can store up to 10 driver profiles.
The record-breaking Jaguar E-PACE is now even more connected and comfortable.
Jaguar now offers the E-Pace with its UK-made 200PS I4 turbocharged Ingenium petrol engine which achieves the 0-60mph sprint in a claimed 7.7sec, fuel economy of 34.4 mpg (8.2 l/100km) and Carbon dioxide emissions of 186g/km. It'll return 34.4mpg and emit 186g/km CO2.
Jaguar has updated its E-Pace SUV with a few additional features which include the self-learning Smart Settings technology, an Adaptive Dynamics suspension set-up and a new base 197bhp version of the 2.0-litre Ingenium petrol engine. This gizmo does several things - it can sense when the driver is approaching the auto by scanning signals from the car's key fob and the user's smartphone and takes steps to adjust the seat, climate controls and infotainment system preferences according to what the driver usually selects.
Not only that, but as the system gets more experience of a driver, it will be able to adjust settings based on time, location, weather and the driver's behaviour patterns. You can get Smart Settings as part of the so-called Connect Pro Pack, which also brings a 4G Wi-Fi hotspot, navigation, real-time traffic and parking availability info.
Another addition to the E-Pace range is adaptive suspension. The vehicle will then adjust the seat, climate and infotainment system based on the driver's normal preference.
The new engine features the same collection of advanced technologies found across the rest of the Ingenium engine family. Adaptive Dynamics monitor the vehicle's movements every two milliseconds and change the damping accordingly to reduce body roll and improve the ride. Normal mode focuses on comfort while Dynamic is calibrated to provide increased body control and road holding.
All E-Pace engines are now equipped with a particulate filter for a further reduction in emissions. In a petrol engine, under normal driving conditions, the trapped soot will be oxidised into Carbon dioxide and the filter regenerated whenever the driver lifts off the accelerator, Jaguar said.