Tesla’s Vehicle Safety Report for Q4 2019 revealed that a Tesla on Autopilot was involved in one accident for every 3.07 million miles driven. For those without Autopilot but use the active safety features of the vehicle, there was one accident per 2.10 million miles driven. Tesla owners who do not use Autopilot and other active safety features were involved in one accident for every 1.64 million miles driven.
- 250+, 300+, and 500+ miles of range
- 3500 lbs payload
- Towing rating between 7.5k to 14k lbs
- 250 kW charging
- Off-road performance with 35 degrees approach angle, up to 16″ clearance, and 28 degrees departure angle
- 100 cubic feet of exterior storage
- 110v/220v onboard outlets
- Full Self-Driving features
- Autopilot as standard
- Single Motor RWD – $39,900 before options
- Dual Motor AWD – $49,900 before options
- Tri-Motor AWD – $69,900 before options
Tesla has revealed its highly-anticipated pickup truck to the public, and it is every bit the monster that CEO Elon Musk has made it out to be. With its aggressive stance, high ground clearance, and massive frame, the Tesla’s CYBRTRK is quite a sight to behold. It also shows that while Tesla has pretty much created stunning city cars until today, the company is every bit as capable of creating a daunting machine that can perform just as well on paved roads as it does on rough terrain.
It appears that Tesla’s 13-spoke “Wind” Turbine Wheels that were featured during the Model 3’s unveiling event may have a second lease on life (or is it first lease?), with a Model Y release candidate recently being spotted with the elusive wheels while it was being tested on public roads.
With less than a week left in Tesla‘s (NASDAQ:TSLA) third quarter, many investors are likely wondering how many vehicles the electric-car maker may deliver during the period. While we won’t know the exact figure until the company reports its quarterly vehicle delivery and production update early next month, there’s evidence the company is well on its way to hitting a new record for quarterly deliveries.
On Thursday, Tesla rolled out a software update bringing a slate of new features to customers’ cars in the U.S., including in-car karaoke, entertainment services like Netflix and Hulu, and a feature that lets customers summon their cars like they’re calling a pet — no driver required.
A recent report has emerged stating that US-based convenience store chain Wawa is looking to double the number of Tesla Superchargers in its outlets by the end of 2020. The update comes amidst Wawa’s ongoing initiatives to support Tesla’s proprietary charging network, which are already deployed in a number of stores across the United States today.
According to CEO Elon Musk, Tesla will is close to releasing version 10 of its software and it will include a lot of new features.
Tesla released its version 9 software update back in September 2018.
It was Tesla’s first full software revision in years, but now it sounds like the automaker is going to release its next full number revision, version 10, a lot quicker.
Musk has been talking about it since before releasing version 9 last year and he said that a streaming feature and car karaoke are going to be part of the update, but he never said when Tesla planned to release it.
Considering Tesla previously took a few years before releasing new full revisions, it wasn’t expected to be any time soon.
However, the CEO said yesterday that the new video streaming capability could come as soon as next month and he later confirmed that it will be part of Tesla’s version 10 software, along with a lot of new features.
There’s a new rash of vandalism that involves an individual jumping on cars and kicking the windshield. A brand new Tesla Model 3was attacked (as were some other cars) and it recorded the entire incident thanks to the owner-installed dashcam.
While no car can prevent all accidents, we work every day to make them less likely to occur. The massive amount of real-world data gathered from our cars’ eight cameras, 12 ultrasonic sensors, and forward-facing radar, coupled with billions of miles of inputs from real drivers, helps us better understand the patterns to watch out for in the moments before a crash.
As our quarterly safety reports have shown, drivers using Autopilot register fewer accidents per mile than those driving without it. That’s because Autopilot is designed to reduce fatigue by helping drivers stay in their lane, while also ensuring that they keep their hands on the wheel. While lane-keeping and hands-on monitoring can be extremely effective at helping to reduce the likelihood of an accident when Autopilot is in use, we believe that these precautions can also be extremely effective for preventing accidents when Autopilot is not in use.