I was one of the first to purchase the Model S in July 2017, when it debuted at the 2017 New York Auto Show.
In December 2017, I finally made it to the Tesla Store in San Francisco.
I’d been in the habit of purchasing a Model S every two to three years, and I’d purchased the Model X at least once before that.
But the Model 3 launch in late 2018 was something else entirely.
It was a seismic event in the history of the Model 2 lineup.
The Model 3 was a completely different vehicle.
The difference was obvious, but it felt like a major shift.
Model 3 cars were now more expensive, lighter, and with an all-new design that I’d never seen before.
The changes were dramatic.
The cabin was thinner, the doors were wider, the instrument panel was thinner and the doors that opened to reveal the dashboard and dash now had the same height as the door frames that opened from the floor.
The doors also slid inward.
There was a significant reduction in the height of the center stack.
In fact, the Model III version of the car had a significantly higher roofline than the Model A version.
The rear seats were significantly lower than the first-generation Model S, and they also had significantly less legroom.
The body was thinner.
The seats were also significantly lower.
The steering wheel and pedals were also lower.
And the new instrument cluster, which I’d previously assumed was made of aluminum, was made out of plastic.
It didn’t feel quite as good to ride on.
There were some design differences as well.
The new dashboard features a larger screen, a taller, curved screen that has a much greater resolution than the standard Model S dashboard.
There are new design elements on the center screen, too.
They are slanted, and the color is brighter and more vibrant.
The center stack is also wider.
I’m not entirely sure how the new design fits into the Model Y, which also debuted a year later, and which was based on a different architecture.
But it is hard to deny the impact of the new Model 3 on the Model 4 lineup.
As with the Model 1, the first generation of the Tesla brand was defined by the Model E, which debuted in 2014.
The second generation of that car is the Model F, which was announced in 2019.
The third generation of Tesla, which is the most powerful electric vehicle ever built, is the new version of Model 4.
The fourth generation of Model 3, the original Model S and Model X, is also coming soon.
The fifth generation of those cars is the upcoming Model X. That’s the new lineup of the next-generation Tesla.
If you’re looking for an allusion to the previous generation, consider this: The original Model X was the first car in history to be equipped with a retractable roof, which, when you take off, allows you to climb out of the way of a storm and keep your car from falling off a cliff.
The Tesla Model X is an alliteration of this, but the Tesla model itself is a lot more than a vehicle.
It is the only car in the world that uses a lithium-ion battery, which can store a maximum of 240 kWh.
When the car is fully charged, it can provide about 10 miles of range.
And Tesla says it will have a range of at least 300 miles, which could make it useful for commuting or long-distance travel.
The battery is not just a way to keep the car in battery-powered mode, it is also a way for Tesla to store energy for when it needs it most.
Tesla calls the batteries the “gigafactory.”
The Gigafactory is Tesla’s plan to build gigafactory-like plants for the production of batteries.
That means factories that can build batteries directly for the company.
This makes sense: Gigafactories are more efficient than factories where battery cells are fabricated by robots, but they can be expensive and difficult to operate.
They’re also harder to get off the ground.
And, unlike factory-based batteries, they require less energy than a battery cell.
So Tesla has set a target for how many Gigafacts the company can build by 2020.
That number is a little vague, but in 2020 Tesla expects to have 20 gigafactors.
That will be the number of plants in operation at any given time, and it will vary depending on the plant and the market it serves.
By the end of 2021, Tesla plans to have 50 gigafacts.
If we use the number from 2020 as a baseline, Tesla expects its Gigafactor factories to have built between 200 and 400 GigafACTors by 2025.
But there’s a catch.
The factory building industry is still in its infancy, and some of Tesla’s Gigafacres have yet to be built.
For example, there are only a