Almost on its own, Tesla has proven that electric vehicles can be desirable, combining outstanding performance and high-tech interiors with usable driving range. The Model X crossover has room for up to seven. It’s also the most expensive Tesla, featuring the unique Falcon Wing doors. You have your pick of two sedans: the larger, more expensive Model S is a hot-rod: in our testing, we’ve measured zero-to-60-mph times as quick as 2.8 seconds, and a 2018 100D went 270 miles in our highway-range test. The smaller, less pricey Model 3 Performance isn’t far behind, shooting to 60 mph in 3.5 seconds. Although it’s still in the concept phase, the Tesla Roadster promises to bring incredible performance to a sleek sports car. The company has also revealed its wildly styled pickup truck, the Cybertruck.
Tesla has singlehandedly changed the electric-car landscape, and the Model 3 is the least expensive way to get one of the company's tech wonders in your driveway.
Elon Musk might say some crazy stuff, but he's right about at least one thing: his electric vehicles have changed the world.
If you're buying an electric SUV, the Model X is a pricey but obvious choice thanks to its long driving range, quick charging battery, and impressive acceleration.
Tesla takes the Model 3 sedan, adds some ground clearance, an optional third row of seats, and a liftback to make the 2020 Model Y SUV.
Touted to make its return to the lineup in 2020, the new Roadster picks up where the old model left off, and then some.
It has a similar driving range and semi-autonomous driving tech as the Model S, but for half the price.
Tesla's impact on America's automotive landscape was miniscule until the game-changing Model S sedan came along.
The 2019 Tesla Model X might be the greenest—and one of the fastest—way to tote up to seven people over hill and dale.