By on September 30, 2015

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Tesla finally rolled out its third model, the Model X last night to loyalists and some media (not us) Tuesday in California.

The SUV’s falcon doors and ludicrously insanely fast 0-60 mph times (3.2 seconds for a car that weighs 5,441 pounds) may get most of the headlines, but the rest of the car’s features and specifications are just as impressive. Tesla says that the batteries in its Model X — which are the same as the Model S — are good for 250 miles. The combined torque for its front and rear engines motors, which produce 259 hp and 503 hp respectively, is more than 700 pound-feet.

And the air filtration system inside may protect you from mustard gas, or something.

Tesla says that the Model X will achieve all 5-star safety ratings, a first for an SUV (nearly every SUV has four or fewer stars in rollover safety) and will use automatic emergency braking to avoid frontal collisions, even at high speeds.

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The SUV also uses active aerodynamic features to reduce the car’s drag to 0.24 cD. It’s rear spoiler retracts at speeds higher than 45 mph to cut more efficiently through air, and keeps the car hunkered down all the way to its 155 mph limit.

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According to the automaker, the doors on the Model X will open automatically as the driver approaches the car, though it isn’t clear if all doors will open on their own without touching the handles (because that could get annoying). Early media reports on the falcon-wing doors say that although the doors seem to manage well without knocking into things, entry and exit seems particularly slow in cramped spaces.

The Model X can seat up to seven in its three rows and its 17-inch touchscreen will likely be the center of attention because holy crap that’s enormous. The 17-inch screen commands 17 interior speakers inside the cabin of the Model X.

If you can’t fit everyone you know within the car’s seven seats or its cargo area (Tesla didn’t specify interior dimensions) the Model X is rated to tow up to 5,000 pounds, provided you can find a place for the hitch.

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Assuming you can get past the “automaton egg” look (I still say Alien Mr. Burns), all that electric splendor can be yours starting at $80,000 all the way up to $140,000 for a Founders Series model if you plunked down money in 2012.

Tesla Model X

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100 Comments on “Tesla’s Model X Is Our Egg-shaped Future and It’s Here...”


  • avatar
    epsilonkore

    I read if enough Model X’s hit the road, its cabin filtration system could clean up all the VW Clean Diesel Smog. (I think this is my first official troll, enjoy :)

  • avatar
    70Cougar

    The B&B may now commence explaining why this thing is a piece of crap and Elon Musk is an idiot.

    • 0 avatar
      Sigivald

      Well, slow-entry gullwing (or whateverwing) doors look nice … and mean nobody will actually want to deal with it.

      Sure is fast and reasonably pretty, though.

      • 0 avatar
        Master Baiter

        “…slow-entry gullwing (or whateverwing) doors look nice…”

        Press the button on the fob before you get to the car. Problem solved.

        Parking spaces in CA are small. These oft-ridiculed doors actually solve a real problem. My wife switched from an SUV to a minivan strictly because of the easy-egrees sliding doors.

        • 0 avatar
          TonyJZX

          I like this. I mean it looks great to me, like as if they took a BMW X6 and made it their own.

          However the gullwing doors are symptomatic of Tesla’s ‘problem’… they should have went with sliding doors if practicality was such an issue but that makes it look like a van and minivans arent cool.

          They need that ‘unique selling point’ no matter the cost.

          Gullwings are on De Loreans and 300SLs and SLS… ie. cool cars. Teslas are aiming for that.

        • 0 avatar
          PandaBear

          can’t they just use sliding door and call it a day?

    • 0 avatar
      DeadWeight

      “The B&B may now commence explaining why this thing is a piece of crap and Elon Musk is an idiot.”

      Musk is not an idiot, but he is a promoter, promoting a automotive company with products that not only don’t produce profits, but that lose massive amounts of money on a per unit basis, and a company with a huge (unsustainable) cash burn rate.

      Literally the only 2 reasons why Tesla is still operating are 1) wildly speculative premium in Tesla common share prices, and 2) revenue derived from federal carbon credits.

      Tesla is not sustainable as an automotive company barring a MAJOR leap forward, as in a technological discovery that can be patented relating to battery technology, which is precisely why Musk is now trying to diversify operations into things such as home/business generators.

  • avatar
    John

    562hp, >700ft-lb torque – BTR – your green vehicle is here.

    • 0 avatar
      seth1065

      John,
      Please no self respectful Mopar Fan such as BTR can drive a car that does not have at least 700 HP, you need that much horsepower in Metro NY, perhaps Telsa can add some more power for him.

  • avatar
    DeeDub

    I believe that last photo/render is obsolete – there’s no faux grille on the production version of the car.

  • avatar
    carve

    Nice. Not an SUV or even barely a CUV though. More like a BMW X6.

    • 0 avatar
      DeeDub

      3 rows equals CUV, even if the 3rd row is for children only. But yeah, that is a ridiculously squashbacked roofline.

      • 0 avatar
        redav

        I watched the debut video a couple years back where they brought out the Model X, had 7 full size people step out of it, and then unloaded an unbelievable amount of cargo.

        If the production model has that same space, it doesn’t matter what the roofline looks like–they’ve won.

        • 0 avatar
          DeeDub

          The rear row is confirmed by reviewers to be too short for any but the shortest adults. Also, the rear row of seats neither folds flat nor comes out, so there goes your cargo space for large objects. It does have a frunk though.

  • avatar
    Von

    Is the rear spoiler really doing much at below 45mph? And to retract it above that…don’t understand why not just eliminate that additional complexity.

    • 0 avatar
      Russycle

      there’s a hint of a spoiler in the first photo, I don’t see it at all in the others. Confusing. And as you say, below 45 it ain’t doing much.

    • 0 avatar
      Sigivald

      I suspect a typo, and it *extends* above 45, not retracts…

    • 0 avatar
      Luke42

      That’s why this in an $85k-$135k car, not a $40k car. The extra complexity and the robotic doors are what you pay for.

      I was pretty stoked about this thing, and I still am (it’s as good a match for my needs as a Mazda 5, but without the poor MPGs), but I don’t really want or need a retracting spoiler, air suspension, or self opening doors, or robotic second row seats, or anything like that. A more basic 3-row EV would suit my temperament better.

  • avatar
    EAF

    If I could somehow conquer the price tag I would absolutely own a Tesla Model X. I have to drive one of these things.

  • avatar
    Drzhivago138

    It’s a vampire with a single fang.

  • avatar
    VenomV12

    The coverage of this vehicle and this company for the subpar automotive media as of late has not changed. Let’s put aside the completely laughable price here is my quick two cents on this vehicle and the questions that maybe journalists should ask about this car.

    1. What is the range when you are towing 5,000 pounds of stuff?

    2. How will you get this vehicle into a parking spot at a supercharger with a trailer attached?

    3. Why is so much emphasis put on the stupid falcon doors when the door that will be open 100% of the time is a traditional door?

    4. Does this $140,000 tall and fat Model S have AC/cooled seats yet, how about storage in the doors?

    5. Do those sporty looking middle seats fold down for storage?

    6. Is Tesla’s continuous emphasis on speed even though most of their cars will be stuck in heavy traffic in places like LA and Chicago because they want to distract people from questions like the ones above? Ditto for the stupid bio weapon ventilation nonsense.

    I am sure there are more but that’s what I can come up with right now.

    • 0 avatar
      slavuta

      Agreed. There a lot of questions about this car and these doors. So, you come to the car and all 4 doors open. Even if you trying to run from a killer? So, you both get in? Nice.

    • 0 avatar
      wiggles

      The media are generally fanboys when it comes to Tesla. Range while towing is a good point. But what about range when going to Tahoe on i80 where there are major uphill grades?. Where do I put my skis and equipment if I can’t employ a roof rack? How do the doors open when I got a ton of snow on the roof?
      Falcon doors are nothing more than old Gull Wing doors with an extra hinge. I guess that’s innovative but only auto exotica uses these doors.
      The U in SUV stands for utility but I don’t see much here.

      • 0 avatar
        VenomV12

        Yep, thanks for reminding me, I knew I forgot something, the roof racks. Sometimes I get the feeling Musk is a snake oil salesman.

        • 0 avatar
          derekson

          You get that feeling because that’s exactly what he is.

          I’d be surprised if the range is anything beyond 100 miles with a 5000 lb. trailer in tow.

          I was also wondering why the hell so much emphasis was on being able to open the rear doors in a situation when you can’t even get into the front to move the car.

          The second row seats do NOT fold down. If any other car company released an SUV without folding rear seats they would be ridiculed to no end. With Tesla it is completely glossed over.

          The emphasis on speed is about bragging rights, particularly since actually using that speed means killing your range.

          • 0 avatar
            LALoser

            From my view, Musk seems to be an attention hound. Every few days he conjures another reason to be in the press. EG: Tesla, open patents, giga factory, hyper tube, space, and on and on.

          • 0 avatar
            seth1065

            Guys lets be fair here I doubt there will to many folks using there as a tow vehicle, hell most SUV’s do not go off road less tow anything. I do not get the doors as it makes no sense to me but hey what ever works for the status folks who buy this. I am sure they will sell at the same rate as their other car but at that price they will be few and far between on the roads as any other 80-120 K vehicle is.

  • avatar
    nitroxide

    The Tesla Model S will be the electric vehicle for the masses. It will only cost $50,000…errr, I mean, $80,000. Don’t worry, our next vehicle will be the SUV for the masses! It’ll cost roughly BMW 3-series money. That is, an M3 sedan with every option box checked and then dipped in actual gold. Only $80,000.

    Look on the bright side: if you can afford to spend nearly six figures on an SUV, you can get a $7,500 government subsidy to make it more affordable.

    • 0 avatar
      Sigivald

      To be fair to Tesla, this X is the *most expensive trim*; the cheap ones aren’t out yet.

      Of course, they won’t ever be “cheap”, and Teslas are never going to be “for the masses” at this rate, and Elon will never release something on time.

      Me, I’d buy an SQ5 and spend the other $20k on fuel.

    • 0 avatar
      slavuta

      There will be very, very, very long time to the time where electric cars will be for the masses. We simply don’t have supply of electricity to charge all of them. So Tesla is a nice experiment. It will help to develop electric car technology but it will not become a car for masses. And electricity is probably dirtier than gasoline. While gas ICE is basically produces CO2, your every kW in your Tesla sends a lot of interesting elements into atmosphere.

      • 0 avatar
        Drzhivago138

        Electricity is “agnostic” in its source (cheers to whoever here came up with that metaphor). It can just as easily come from renewable as nonrenewable sources.

      • 0 avatar
        redav

        “There will be very, very, very long time to the time where electric cars will be for the masses.”
        – The Volt & Leaf are almost there already. If the same type of improvement & cost reduction that’s happened in the last 5 yr continues, then it won’t be long at all (c. 2020-2025).

        “We simply don’t have supply of electricity to charge all of them.”
        – Nope. We have plenty of total capacity. The question is rather at what time. If EVs are charged at night, not only do we have way more excess capacity, it will actually make the grid more effective by leveling the load.
        Furthermore, I can slap some PV cells on my roof and get all the electricity I need for an EV. I can’t exactly do that with other fuels.

        “And electricity is probably dirtier than gasoline. While gas ICE is basically produces CO2, your every kW in your Tesla sends a lot of interesting elements into atmosphere.”
        – Hahahahahaha.

    • 0 avatar
      derekson

      $80,000 won’t get you into one of these any time soon. The “base model” announced last night is $130,000. (Yes, the slide Musk showed actually called a $130k vehicle a base model). They won’t start making cheaper ones until they stop selling out of these.

  • avatar
    jacob_coulter

    Not a good looking car in my opinion. The Tesla S was/is a sleek looking sedan, although it’s not as exotic as it once was.

    This is more like a Prius mixed with a minivan. It might be very functional, but the brand exists almost entirely on an emotional appeal.

  • avatar
    1998S90

    30 years ago, I read about the Ford Taurus being our egg-shaped future. Or maybe it was our jellybean-shaped future. Same thing I suppose.

  • avatar
    jkross22

    Intriguing car/cuv but for the wealthy only. Tesla is continuing to play it fast and loose with pricing, as their front page advertises the Model S as $575/mo. after gas savings, despite the car’s minimum $71.2k + tax price.

    • 0 avatar
      Dan

      That $575 in huge print offer is for a 3/30 lease, and is actually $742 (and neglecting the $6500 down payment besides) but Tesla claims that you’ll save 6000 dollars of gas over the next 30,000 miles and that’s if electricity were free. It isn’t of course, so in reality they’re figuring on 7000 dollars of imaginary gas.

      Which is to say that the gasoline car you’re cross shopping gets 11 mpg.

      I realize that the word disingenuous was coined for the car business but even by that loose standard Musk is a lying scumbag.

  • avatar
    Volt 230

    I can open my own door, I’m not a girl.

  • avatar
    28-Cars-Later

    Well at least the styling isn’t horrifying vs most of the other lifted station wagons on the market.

  • avatar
    Spike_in_Brisbane

    How on earth is this thing an SUV? If it is just the three row seating, why isn’t it a minivan?
    To my eyes, it is a large sedan.

  • avatar

    Enquiring minds want to know…can you open th egull-wing doors if you’re in a typical parking lot and there are cars parked on either side?

  • avatar
    PennSt8

    That interior though!
    For the cost of entry is it asking too much for something with a little more attention to detail? Blah

  • avatar
    Smaller-is-Better

    Wow, I’m surprised at how everyone is throwing this thing under the bus. I am by no means a Tesla fanboy however I do admire how this company decided to throw the rule book out the window.

    – It is super expensive, but then again the entire production run for the next 12 months is pre-sold so why wouldn’t they charge this much?

    – Falcon doors, the windshield that goes way back, ludicrous mode, biohazard filtration. These are all things that ensure that people will talk about it and shoppers will be impressed. Who’s to say this won’t become expected (especially windshield and filtration)? Remember the first camera phone? Everyone thought that was ridiculous.

    – Back to ludicrous mode, this also guarantees that the enthusiast press won’t write it off completely as a green weenie’s car. BRT will bitch and moan but it out accelerates the JGC SRT8, Cayenne GTS, Bentley Bentayga. Tesla made sure it couldn’t be ignored.

    – Tesla never said their current products are for the masses. Their *long-term* mission is to bring electric cars to the masses. This is just to develop the technology, finance their operations and change people’s minds about electric cars.

    B&B, here we have a company that is doing many things differently. So far it’s working for them and pushing other companies to try emulate their way of thinking (see Mary Barra’s recent Bloomberg interview). HOW IS THIS A BAD THING?

    • 0 avatar
      Drzhivago138

      Remember, everyone here thinks the Panther-body was as far as we should have ever gone with automotive technology.

      • 0 avatar
        nickoo

        There is a big difference between “car enthusiasts” and car owners. We can all talk about how great the model X is, and then there’s those who will actually go out and make purchases. The panther is the perfect car for a car owner who wrenches his own and wants room and to drive hundreds of thousands of miles with low cost of ownership. I would also argue that the prius family are the best owners cars on the market today.

      • 0 avatar
        nickoo

        I’m not a fan. The fact is that Tesla is not using good enough batteries to make a real SUV and make it practicle. Also, the performance should have been toned down for more range, it’s an SUV for _sake.

        This is a failure as an SUV because it is simply not practicle like an SUV should be. However, the falcon doors were a good move because they will appeal to the vanity of people who would purchase such an impracticable vehicle in the first place and also prevent people from loading the roof with drag inducing cargo. Also, the styling was purposely done with an eye towards women, which I can only assume worked but as a man think is horrendous.

        If I were in the market for an SUV and needed practicality of an SUV, I would buy Thor’s Hammer (XC90) or the Jeep Grand Cherokee over this every single time.

        • 0 avatar
          beastpilot

          You’re aware that unlike ICE engines, a bigger electric motor isn’t less efficient? In fact, they can be more efficient? Lower acceleration would not give this more range.

          Do you have a pointer to “good enough batteries” since you are insinuating they exist but for some reason Tesla is too to use them?

  • avatar
    1998redwagon

    ok the mechanical technology of the falcon doors is pretty cool – i will admit it. but why? so rear seat passengers can get into and out of their seats when the car is parked close to other cars or is parked in by other cars? how the heck does the driver get in or out? crawl through the vehicle to exit the second row of doors? i do not see the practicality.

    cool in california, really impractical where it rains or snows or it is pretty cold. those doors are slow and every bit of precip and cold air will get inside each time they open.

    speaking of opening does anyone know if the falcon doors can be opened independently or if both have to open if one opens? i have only seen them open both at once.

  • avatar
    OneAlpha

    Talk about an Amorphous Transportation Module.

    This thing reminds me of that trope from old science fiction stories, where everyone in the future would wear jumpsuits or chrome spandex or some sort of skintight clothing because it was somehow “more efficient,” but at the same time, was utterly dehumanizing and soulless.

    This thing is Safe, Clean and Efficient, an egg-shaped living room custom-tailored for a population conditioned to see driving as a prison cell rather than an escape pod.

    The maddening thing is, electric cars have the potential to be the most inspirational thing on wheels – but not when they’re promoted as Safe, Clean and Efficient.

    Clean, Safe and Efficient are not inspirational. Sexy, Dangerous and Antisocial are, and that’s what electric cars need more of.

  • avatar
    nickoo

    I’m not a fan. The fact is that Tesla is not using good enough batteries to make a real SUV and make it practicle. Also, the performance should have been toned down for more range, it’s an SUV for _sake.

    This is a failure as an SUV because it is simply not practicle like an SUV should be. However, the falcon doors were a good move because they will appeal to the vanity of people who would purchase such an impracticable vehicle in the first place and also prevent people from loading the roof with drag inducing cargo. Also, the styling was purposely done with an eye towards women, which I can only assume worked but as a man think is horrendous.

    If I were in the market for an SUV and needed practicality of an SUV, I would buy Thor’s Hammer (XC90) or the Jeep Grand Cherokee over this every single time, which would cost much less and be much more well equipped, and I would never spend nearly enough on gasoline to recoupe the savings from electricity. Good luck with the falcon door the first time it ices over.

    • 0 avatar
      VenomV12

      Yep, you could buy the most loaded XC90 or Jeep SRT and have enough money left over for about 30 plus years worth of gas and actually drive great looking vehicles one, the XC 90 which has one of the best interiors ever.

  • avatar
    22_RE_Speedwagon

    Teslas have engines now?

  • avatar
    indi500fan

    I’m sure for NYC or Cal this is perfect.

    The rest of us can get a Jeep Hellcat AND a base Corvette for the same money.

    • 0 avatar

      What a lot of people don’t get about NYC is that PARKING is the major problem. Quite frankly, the vast majority of streets have NO PARKING rules all day long, or at odd hours of night to ticket you. Parking is the hard part. This car does nothing to solve that. NYC doesn’t have ozone problems. California might – but not here.

      TRAFFIC is also a major problem. Getting through (or even to) the tunnels or bridges is a nightmare during rush hours.

      All that said… I really like the Model X, but when I could get just about anything else for half the price or less…

      I’m also not amazed by the interior.

      The Model X and P90D, regardless their acceleration feel like rental-grade appliances.

      The big iPad just isn’t enough to sway my viewpoint.

      • 0 avatar
        Signal11

        It’s weird, but BTSR gets one right again.

        Electric cars don’t work in the city because you don’t have access to private parking and/or secured charging. In the past couple of years, I’ve had apartments in the heart of major global cities that were $3500/month and $6000/mo and neither had private, personal garages.

        Very few people in places like NYC can afford a personal spot in a private garage.

        Electric cars are the province of suburban households who have a garage door opener for a garage attached to their single-family detached homes.

      • 0 avatar
        seth1065

        Yep most people just assume parking is an not a problem in NYC, and most people assume traffic is not an issue in major cities and BTW it is cheap to live on Park ave as well. I am sure folks in NYC will buy them and use parking garages, And the parking garages will add charging stations if they can make a buck off them, This vehicle is not meant for NYC, in fact 90% of cars are not meant for NYC, even your beloved Hellcat is not meant for NYC. The range will not be an issue for the folks in the NY metro area who can afford this , they live close to the city , in miles if not time.

  • avatar
    Signal11

    Don’t knock the egg shape.

    Whether you believe in a creator, an intelligent designer or evolutionary nature, from an engineering standpoint, the egg shape is remarkably strong while maintaining efficiency in directionality. For directional travel in a fluid medium (air) while maximizing structural safety and integrity, the egg shape is about as good as it gets.

  • avatar
    HotPotato

    Anyone looking for information about the car will want to view the launch event video at http://www.teslamotors.com/modelx

    …since, puzzlingly, TTAC is marking the most significant new car introduction of the year with only a brief backhanded blurb bookended by B&B bitching.

    Guys, if the Model X doesn’t fit your idea of what an SUV should be, it’s not because the company failed to get it right, it’s because you aren’t the target market.

    “It’s not a real SUV!” True. Neither is any midsize European luxury SUV, which is the competition here. Unibody S/CUVs are just big hatchbacks. They’re used for taking Dakota and Skye to AYSO, not for towing or off-roading. Interestingly, BMW and Audi have new models which are literally just giant hatchbacks — completely dropping the off-road pretense by dropping the ride height, sidewall height, and rear hatch angle — and rich folks seem to like them. Tesla’s right on trend here. (Doesn’t work downmarket though, as the Crosstour shows. Bill and Michelle like their family wagons more butch.)

    “The interior doesn’t look like a luxury car!” True. It feels like we’re ten year old kids at the Dodge booth at the 1974 World’s Fair gawking at their “Interior of Future.” Which, given the target demographic, is probably exactly what Tesla intends.

    The Model X vastly exceeds the safety ratings of every other vehicle in its class, even Volvo, which is what matters to Courtney. And at the stoplight it leaves nearly anything else with wheels in the dust, even BMW, which is what matters to Sage.

    If you tow a boat to the lake in the few months of the year when it’s not snowing in your neck of the woods, you are not the target market. That’s not what this car is for. But GM would be happy to sell you a body-on-frame SUV. Horses for courses.

    • 0 avatar
      RideHeight

      Well, no duh. As if TTAC’s staff didn’t know that the “B&B” are at best heavily lower-middle class and that we despise anyone wealthy enough to buy one of these whim-wagons so the vehicle itself is tarred with the same toilet brush.

      BTW, you may want to update your inventory of stock names for social clichés. I’ve been involved for over a year now in a running legal battle with a recently married hourly couple over one’s termination.

      They’ve both brought multiple kids from previous marriages to the relationship and so far have the union’s backing as they play every victim card there is while engaging in serial overcommitment to major purchases so they and their combined 8 previous blessings plus new baby can have the best material life available from the interplay of corporate America and protected indigenes.

      I swear to Spaghetti Monster, there are a Dakota and Skye among their crop of iPhone toting urchins. I’ve realized while writing this, though, that I may only be supporting your choice of names for offspring of typical Model X buyers.

      • 0 avatar
        HotPotato

        Nah, if we’re going to stereotype the B&B into one guy, let’s make him this guy Dave, who went to college and went on to a well-paid job with an ambiguous title that he finds hard to explain at the dinner table to his skeptical Dad, who still thinks he should have taken over the family muffler shop. Dave is hell-bent on proving to Dad he’s still a Real Man who likes V-8 engines and ladder frames, not some effete college professor type who believes in climate science.

        This is fun.

    • 0 avatar
      seth1065

      Hot Potato nailed it 100 %

  • avatar
    shaker

    This car is ridiculous, like all of Elon Musk’s pipe-dreams!

    For the same money, I could buy an Escalade, have it converted to a diesel with twin stacks, and have enough left over to buy the entire yearly supply of fuel for the state of Maine.

    Those doors are pretty stupid, too, as I frequently encounter 20″ snowfalls that would be absolutely impossible to clear off the vehicle, as I was born with no arms.

    You know these things run on COAL, don’t you? If people start buying these things, they’ll have to build more coal power plants to charge them – how ’bout that, greenies? And when everybody gets home at 6:00PM and plugs them in, all the wires in the neighborhood will MELT, then what?

    Musk should stop this charade, and do business like Donald Trump – real added-value stuff, like tall buildings with “MUSK” on them, that’s what a REAL AMERICAN would do!

  • avatar
    Paddan

    Studebaker had a Model X too. It was called the Lark.

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