Tesla Model X
The over-the-air update applies to Model S sedan and Model X crossover.
Ben Baller had made a $37,000 Tesla ring for Musk as a token of appreciation
Sentry Mode uses Autopilot cameras to monitor surroundings.
The trim structure falls in line with that of the Model 3.
Electric cars will soon start flooding the used car market. Kelley Blue Book examined the EV market and found the three vehicles it expect to retain the most value after three and five years.
The next cheapest model will be the 100D.
Prices of the Model 3, S and X were all slashed by $2,000.
Navigate on Autopilot expansions are supposed to make it possible.
The rear-facing jump seats are gone from the Model S.
The numbers are based on strong Model 3 sales.
Compact crossover shines with decent power, composed handling, plenty of safety tech.
It will also add software that will eventually enhance Autopilot.
The all-electric crossover segment is suddenly heating up.
We'll add the Audi E-Tron Quattro and BMW iX3 when we can.
Play Pole Position with the steering wheel, then enjoy Camping mode.
Autopilot Buddy overrides built-in safety features.
Not quite as cool as sending a Tesla Roadster to space...
Using a car to pull an airplane is nothing new. We've seen a Volkswagen Touareg V10 TDI, a Nissan Patrol and a Porsche Cayenne Turbo S all tug widebody aircraft. A few years ago, there was even a Toyota Tundra that pulled the Space Shuttle Endeavour across the 405 in Los Angeles. Now Australia's Qantas Airways has joined the fray, using the all-electric Tesla Model X P100D.
Tesla just released a new video that appears to exist for no other reason than to recap Tesla. There are coupes and SUVs going fast, batteries and a gigafactory, a couple of semis, "The machine that makes the machine," and lots of shots of active, intense factory workers. There's also, at the 0:15-second mark, a tease of some new Tesla half built and half hidden under a sheet. We will assume this is the Model Y. And at the 1:05 mark we get a few seconds of the coming Roadster cockpit looking lik
Tesla batteries retain over 90 percent of their charging power after 160,000 miles, according to data gathered by a Dutch-Belgium Tesla owners group. According to its survey of over 350 owners, the EVs dropped about 5 percent of their capacity after 50,000 miles, but lose it at a much slower rate after that. If the trend holds, most Tesla vehicles will still have 90 percent capacity after around 300,000 km (185,000 miles), and 80 percent capacity after a whopping 800,000 km (500,000 miles).