Fisker reveals the Alaska, the world’s most sustainable electric pickup

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California-based Fisker Inc unveiled its Alaska pickup truck at the company’s recent Product Vision Day. Calling the Alaska its “everything” vehicle – sporty handling and driving dynamics combined with luxury SUV comfort – Fisker also intends to make it the world’s most sustainable pickup when deliveries begin in 2025.

“Alaska breaks with convention,” Chairman and CEO Henrik Fisker said. “It doesn’t fit into any current segment, as it combines features of a mid-size pickup with the capabilities of a full-size thanks to its innovative expandable bed design.”

The company is also innovating with the vehicle, particularly when it comes to the bed, which is designed to expand from 4.5 to 7.5 feet thanks to a Houdini partition behind the rear seats that can be electronically lowered into space created by the battery layout of the FM31 platform. The Houdini door will be protected by a flip-up panel. With the powered liftgate dropped and rear seats lowered, the bed expands to 9.2 feet. When the rear seats are folded down and the Houdini is lowered, the rear seats are protected by fold up panels including a panel folding up behind the front seats. Beyond that, Fisker aims for the Fisker Alaska to be the world’s lightest electric pickup and feature extra storage in an insulated front trunk.

The Fisker Alaska will be offered with two battery packs – 75 kWh and 113 kWh – that will offer range of 230-340 miles; the 0-60mph time will range from 3.9 to 7.2 seconds. Wheels will be available in 20- and 22-inch sizes and production is expected to start in Q1 of 2025.


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Wesley Doyle is editor of Electric & Hybrid Vehicle Technology International and Stadia. He has over two-decades experience in publishing during which time he has worked at some of the UK’s leading consumer magazine titles in the health and fitness and sport sectors. Wesley is also passionate about cycling and interested in alternative technologies, particularly in transportation, to achieve net zero.

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