At the Geneva Motor Show, the overriding theme was electric and hybrid cars. Some of the concepts were based on fanciful visions of the future, while others were clearly intended to be widely available within the next few years. Among the German automakers, Audi and VW had some of the most significant introductions such as the A1 and new Touareg, respectively. Mercedes-Benz revealed the F800 concept sedan and a cabriolet version of the E-Class. At the Citroen stand were the electrifying Citroen Revolte and Survolte concept cars, while the petrol-powered Citroen DS3 subcompact hatchback demonstrates that small cars can be attractive, yet push the limits of cutting-edge design. From the Japanese automakers came the new Nissan Juke crossover SUV and a replacement for the Micra. Lexus showed the premium CT200 hybrid hatchback, intended to take on the compact Audi A1 and BMW 1-Series. Despite the emphasis on fuel efficiency and alternative powertrains, performance cars such as the Audi RS5, Koenigsegg Agera, Lamborghini Gallardo LP 570-4, and Porsche 918 proved that power and speed remain important to the European automotive manufacturers. However, both Ferrari and Porsche unveiled hybrid versions of their existing models: Hy-Kers (Ferrari) and GT3RS Hybrid (Porsche), showing that even exclusive manufacturers now see hybrids as an integral part of their future.