BMW is reviewing 2019 i3 and i8 models over feelings of dread they could lose drive

The review is for a module that controls the progression of high-voltage capacity to the vehicle’s drivetrain.
The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) reported a review on 2019 BMW i3, i3 with range extender and i8 models because of worries that a broken high-voltage control module could make the vehicle lose control.

The review, which was at first put together by BMW back in August, influences vehicles worked between December of 2018 and late March of 2019. It explicitly concerns something many refer to as the Electric Motor Electronics (EME) module and a deformity that could prompt expanded opposition inside the module. This would make the module shut off high-voltage capacity to the drive framework, bringing about lost impetus.
Fortunately the deformity just influences the high-voltage framework and the majority of the vehicle’s 12-volt control frameworks ought to remain absolutely useful; fundamentally these incorporate the power controlling framework and the power brake supporter.
BMW is caught up with concocting a fix for the issue, which will probably be as basic as evacuating the old EME module and supplanting it with another one. This review, similar to all reviews, will be performed for the proprietor free of expense.
Notification for proprietors of influenced vehicles should begin hitting letter drops at some point around October 7.

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