75d tesla range

75d tesla range DEFAULT
  • The Standard Range cars, formerly known as 75D, have returned.
  • Prices have dropped and EPA-estimated ranges have improved significantly, to 370 miles on the Model S Long Range.
  • The changes are in effect for cars built April 23 and later.

After dropping the 75D in January, Tesla is reversing course—because why should Elon Musk commit to outdated concepts like model years?—by reintroducing the base Model S and X trims. It's also claiming more range through a host of hardware changes for cars built on April 23 and later.

The January announcement increased prices for the Model S and Model X by $18,000 and $15,000, respectively. Even Tesla's misleading "after savings" price on its configurator, which doesn't factor in the $1200 destination charge and optimistically assumes thousands in fuel savings, looked too dear. Now the base Model S, called the Standard Range, reaches an estimated 285 miles for $79,200, a $7000 discount from late January when Tesla again changed its prices (but with less than the early January base car's maximum 310-mile range). We'll remind you the older 75D was another $2000 cheaper, but with only a 259-mile range.

The former Extended Range option, renamed Long Range, is $89,200. It boosts the range from the previous car's 335 miles to 370 while chopping the price by $5000. The Performance trim is $3750 less than before, at $100,200, while the $20,000 Ludicrous mode remains for a claimed zero-to-60-mph time of 2.4 seconds. The claimed range of the Performance trim also improves from 315 to 345 miles.

It's the same story for the winged Model X. The previous 75D, at 238 miles of range and $83,200, was replaced with a 270-mile base car in early January that cost nearly 100 grand. The latest Standard Range trim is estimated at 250 miles for $84,200. The former Extended Range trim introduced in late January, at 295 miles, now hits 324 miles in Long Range trim for $94,200, a $3000 savings. Finally, the Performance trim has a milder range improvement, from 289 miles to 305, but with a significant cost savings of $13,000. It starts at $105,200 without the Ludicrous mode option. The current federal tax credit of $3750 per car will halve by July 1. There are also fewer interior choices and colors available, plus no more free Supercharging.

Tesla still uses the same 100.0-kWh battery as before but has now swapped the front axle's induction motor for a permanent-magnet switched-reluctance motor, which is a more efficient and expensive design. Tesla is also adding adaptive damping to its standard air suspension and lowers the ride height further at higher speeds—exactly the opposite of what Tesla did in 2014 when faced with a federal investigation of its Model S batteries rupturing from road debris and catching fire. Tesla said it redesigned the wheel bearings and chose new tires "for certain variants." The cars can also run on Tesla's forthcoming V3 Supercharger network, which can accept a 200-kW input (or 145 kW on current V2 Superchargers), which Tesla claims will recharge the battery in half the time.

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Sours: https://www.caranddriver.com/news/a27255711/tesla-model-s-model-x-price-range-changes/

2018 Tesla Model S 75D - Driving range

2015 Tesla Model S 70D 140kW+140kW

240.0 mi / 386.2 km

2009 Tesla Roadster 2.0

244.0 mi / 392.7 km

2009 Tesla Roadster Sport 2.0

244.0 mi / 392.7 km

2010 Tesla Roadster 2.5

244.0 mi / 392.7 km

2016 Tesla Model S 75 RWD

249.0 mi / 400.7 km

2017 Tesla Model S 75 RWD

249.0 mi / 400.7 km

2016 Tesla Model X P90D

249.8 mi / 402.0 km

2019 Tesla Model 3 Standard Range Plus RWD

250.0 mi / 402.3 km

2020 Tesla Model 3 Standard Range Plus RWD

250.0 mi / 402.3 km

2021 Tesla Cybertruck Single Motor RWD

251.7 mi / 405.0 km

2015 Tesla Model S P85DL Ludicrous

252.9 mi / 407.0 km

2015 Tesla Model S P90DL Ludicrous

252.9 mi / 407.0 km

2015 Tesla Model S P85D 165kW+350kW

252.9 mi / 407.0 km

2015 Tesla Model S P85D 193kW+375kW

252.9 mi / 407.0 km

2014 Tesla Model S P85D 165kW+350kW

252.9 mi / 407.0 km

2015 Tesla Model S P90D

252.9 mi / 407.0 km

2017 Tesla Model X 90D

257.0 mi / 413.6 km

2016 Tesla Model X 90D

257.2 mi / 414.0 km

2016 Tesla Model S 75D

259.0 mi / 416.8 km

2017 Tesla Model S 75D

259.0 mi / 416.8 km

2018 Tesla Model S 75D

259.0 mi / 416.8 km

2019 Tesla Model 3 Mid Range RWD

264.1 mi / 425.0 km

2014 Tesla Model S P85 RWD

265.0 mi / 426.5 km

2013 Tesla Model S Signature Performance P85

265.0 mi / 426.5 km

2013 Tesla Model S Signature 85 RWD

265.0 mi / 426.5 km

2015 Tesla Model S 90 RWD

265.0 mi / 426.5 km

2013 Tesla Model S Base 85 RWD

265.0 mi / 426.5 km

2014 Tesla Model S 85 RWD

265.0 mi / 426.5 km

2013 Tesla Model S Performance P85 RWD

265.0 mi / 426.5 km

2012 Tesla Model S Signature 85 RWD

265.0 mi / 426.5 km

2015 Tesla Model S 85 RWD

265.0 mi / 426.5 km

2019 Tesla Model X Long Range (AC)

270.0 mi / 434.5 km

2016 Tesla Model S P90D

270.0 mi / 434.5 km

2015 Tesla Model S 85D 140kW+140kW

270.0 mi / 434.5 km

2016 Tesla Model S P90DL Ludicrous

270.0 mi / 434.5 km

2015 Tesla Model S 85D 193kW+193kW

270.0 mi / 434.5 km

2018 Tesla Model 3 Mid Range RWD

270.0 mi / 434.5 km

2019 Tesla Model S Standard Range

271.2 mi / 436.5 km

2013 Tesla Model S Performance Plus P85+

271.5 mi / 437.0 km

2014 Tesla Model S P85+

271.5 mi / 437.0 km

2020 Tesla Model X Performance (PMSR)

272.0 mi / 437.7 km
Sours: https://www.evspecifications.com/en/model-driving-range/cdbe28
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After a minor makeover in 2016, the Model S is back without major changes in 2018. The most affordable version is the 75D, with a starting price of $100,000 before taxes and incentives, while the P100D is as impressive as ever with a 100-kWh battery and a 2.7-second 0-100 km/h time. Between the two, there’s the 100D with 572 kilometres of range for about $125,000. Its top speed is set at 250 km/h!

News, reviews, videosRatingsSpecificationsUsed vehicles

Tesla Model S

Gas guzzler taxCA$0
Monthly paymentsCA$1,795/month
Combined powerN/A
Combined torqueN/A
Power259 hp @ 6,100 rpm (193 kW)
Torque243 lb·ft @ 0 rpm (329 N·m)
Power259 hp @ 6,100 rpm (193 kW)
Torque243 lb·ft @ 0 rpm (329 N·m)
Hybrid / Electric
Battery typeLithium-ion (Li-ion)
Energy75.0 kWh
Voltage300 V
Charging times
  • 120V: N/A
  • 240V: 12.0 h
  • 400V: N/A
Drivetrain structureN/A
Vehicle type / Category
Vehicle typeSedan
CategoryElectric, Luxury Sedan and Coupe over $100,000
AssemblyFremont, CA, US
Fuel efficiency / Autonomy
City0.0 L/100km (2.3 Lₑ/100km)
Highway0.0 L/100km (2.2 Lₑ/100km)
Combined0.0 L/100km (2.3 Lₑ/100km)
Electric autonomy417 km
CO₂ emissions0 g/km
Apple CarPlay compatiblenot available
Android Auto compatiblenot available
Steering / Suspension / Brakes / Tires
Steeringrack and pinion, electronic variable assist
Turning diameter12 m (41′)
Front suspensionindependent, double wishbones
Rear suspensionindependent, multi-link
Front brakesDisc
Rear brakesDisc
Front tiresP245/45R19
Rear tiresP245/45R19
Seat belts5
Dimensions / Weight
Length4,979 mm (196″)
Width1,964 mm (77″)
Height1,445 mm (57″)
Wheelbase2,960 mm (117″)
Front track1,662 mm (65″)
Rear track1,700 mm (67″)
Weight2,108 kg (4,647 lb)
Trunk804 l (28 cu ft)
Towing capacitynot recommended
Power to weight ratioN/A
0-100 km/h5.4 s (manufacturer)
80-120 km/hN/A
Top speed225 km/h (140 mph) (manufacturer)
Braking distanceN/A
Base warranty4 years/80,000 km
Powertrain warranty4 years/80,000 km
The Car Guide rating
Fuel economy9/10
Average 84%(view ratings)
Sours: https://www.guideautoweb.com/en/makes/tesla/model-s/2018/specifications/75d/
TESLA Model S 75D - Should you buy one? FULL in depth review! Bobby Drives!

Tesla Model S 75d

Date: 26 November 2018   |   Author: Rachel Boagey

We test the Tesla S 75D to see if its 'affordable' price tag makes it a viable company car option.

Standard equipment:
17-inch touchscreen, rearview camera, sat-nav, Bluetooth, USB ports, keyless entry, dual-zone automatic climate control, leatherette upholstery, forward collision warning, lane departure warning, parking sensors, alloy wheels
Electric: 75D
Equipment grades: n/a
Transmission: Auto

If you're toying with the prospect of running a premium electric vehicle as your next set of company wheels, then the Tesla Model S has to be on your list of contenders.

And when we say premium, we mean premium. Tesla's flagship S P100D model may be one of the fastest-accelerating production cars money can buy, but
at £123,050 its supercar-shaming abilities are severely diminished by its supercar price tag.

Thankfully, there is a more affordable option. Priced from £71,050, or £67,550 if the government electric car grant is deducted, the S 75D is over fifty grand cheaper than its bigger-batteried sibling.

So what's the catch? Well, along with a drop in performance - instead of a sensory -assaulting warp drive you'll have to make do with a merely jaw-dropping, 4.2-second 0-60mph acceleration time - you also lose a chunk of range, because while the S P100D is rated at 381 miles between charges, the S 75D is capable of only 304.


Jumping in a Tesla for the first time you are entitled to feel a little overawed, as it's a bit like entering a plush, if rather minimalistic, spaceship. The main centre of focus is the dominant, slightly intimidating, 17in infotainment screen, which looks like a jumbo iPad and features more exotic menus than a Heston Blumenthal bistro.

Besides this, there are other futuristic touches, like the way you can directly control the sunroof with a simple swiping action or the fact that the car is connected directly to the internet, so it uses Google Maps as sat-nav - meaning it's a far more sophisticated interface than most manufacturer mapping systems.

The central screen is also informed by eight surround cameras to provide a
360-degree view of what's going on around the car at up to 250m, while 12 ultrasonic sensors complement this vision, allowing for the detection of both hard and
soft objects.

Forward-facing radar provides additional data about the outside world and this is able to see through heavy rain, fog, dust and even the car ahead. What's more, all the car's software updates happen automatically, too, so notifications of new features appear straightaway, just like with your mobile.

Download the Tesla app on your phone and you can control things like heating and charging remotely. It also gives additional notifications about useful things such as whether the car is locked, where you parked it and if charging has been disrupted.


Of course, one of the main benefits of Tesla ownership is that you can stop off at any Tesla supercharger and charge to 80% capacity in just 45 minutes - the downside being there are only 35 of them in the country.

Once you become familiar with your surroundings, like most automatic electric cars, the Tesla is simple to drive. You use buttons to choose forward or reverse motion, or a park mode, and that's about it.

Mid-range overtaking power is simply staggering. As with any electric car though, it pays not to get too carried away with the addictive performance or you will severely compromise your range.

Despite being a very heavy car - batteries tend to be extremely dense - the majority of the weight is low slung, so the handling is surprisingly secure with loads of grip and little roll in the corners.

It's still a big old thing to navigate around tiny city streets, however, and no amount of screen displays can compensate for the huge pillars and small rear window, which combine to create big blind spots.

Overall, the 75D's cabin is seriously quiet, as is to be expected in an electric car. Tyre roar and wind whistle on motorways is more noticeable than in other cars, but that's probably because of the lack of engine noise present.

Without an internal combustion engine taking up space, the Model S benefits from a cavernous 30ft3 of boot capacity (the company doesn't state a metric minimum, but it's around 750 litres by the widely used VDA method). You can also get the 75D with under-floor storage, or seats, that flip out allowing small children to sit in the boot. It offers a spacious cabin, but the sloping roof does mean adults over 6ft will struggle with headspace in the middle row.All those under-floor batteries do tend to force the floor and sitting positions quite high. There are also no door bins anywhere.

The 75D starts at just over £70,000, but when calculating the price of any electric vehicle it's important to compare not just the P11D, but also the effective cost of ownership. Depending on your lifestyle, factoring in typical petrol savings as well as available tax incentives, the effective cost of owning a Model S 75D can make it a compelling option.

Tesla vehicles also require only basic regular maintenance; for example, there are no oil changes, fuel filter or spark plug replacements, and its four-year/50,000-mile warranty and eight-year/infinite mile battery and drive unit warranty come standard with this model.

The Model S is practical, spacious, good to drive, and delivers an encouraging real-world cruising range. As rivals from established manufacturers are currently launching, the real challenge for the brand starts now.

Tesla Model S 5Dr Dual Motor Electric 328 75D Auto 4WDE


On saleAugust 2018

Residual value 48.8%

Depreciation £38,100


Service, maintenance and repair £4,271

Cost per mile 72.4p

Range304 miles

CO2 (BIK band) 0g/km (7%)

BIK 20/40% a month £87/£174

Boot space850 litres (estimate)

Engine size/power 72.5kWh/328hp



  • Attractive interior, plenty of tech, low running costs.
  • High P11D, blindspots, limited headspace in rear.


Sours: https://www.businesscar.co.uk/tests/2018/tesla-model-s-75d

Tesla range 75d

Elon Musk broke the news last night that Tesla was dropping the 75 kWh Model S/X

Since the remaining 100 kWh options are currently $15k-18k more than the 75D’s, that would greatly decrease an already small niche of buyers that can afford the Model S and Model X. This is an atypical move for Tesla and there is likely some financial motivation behind the discontinuation.

The most logical reasoning for the discontinuation is that Tesla is taking down its 75 kWh pack line to upgrade to a cheaper/more efficient architecture that can handle the V3 Supercharger. Since the 100D’s are Tesla’s highest margin vehicles, Tesla will be able to decrease their cost substantially because Tesla no longer has to cover the lower margin 75D’s in its sales mix.

While the 75 line is down, Tesla can crank out as many 100 kWh packs so that they can keep manufacturing their highest margin vehicles when they take down the 100-pack line for its upgrades.

Tesla can then reintroduce "Standard Range" S/X’s with higher ranges than the current 75D’s. Tesla can charge the same price for the SR than it did for the prior 75D because the buyer gets more range for "free" and Tesla gets better margins on their lower-end S/X’s.

When the SR is introduced, Tesla can upgrade the 100 kWh pack line while it continues to manufacture high-margin 100D’s with the inventory 100D packs that it produced during the 75D discontinuation. When the upgrades are complete, Tesla can reintroduce an upgraded "Long Range" S/X and charge the pre-discounted 100D price because the LR vehicles will have longer range and higher charge speeds.

With the old price-point, the new LR’s would then be able to again offset the lower margin SR’s.

When the next tax credit rollback occurs, Tesla will again have healthy margins on its flagships that will again enable it to drop the price of its vehicles again to absorb the impact.

What do you think about this move by Tesla? We'd also like to know your thoughts surrounding this analysis. Let us know in the comment section below.

Sours: https://insideevs.com/news/342027/lets-analyze-teslas-recent-model-s-x-75d-discontinuation/
Tesla Model S 75D 2018 review

For serious users of a single electric saloon car, it’s hard to see a better choice than this, at least for the time being.

The 75D’s cruising range, combined with the ease of use of the Supercharger network, make this the UK’s most practical biggish electric car now — and this looks to be the case for the next few years.

Residuals are good (especially for lower-end models) and the car seems quite well made, too. For now, and for a while to come, the others still have Tesla to beat.

Tesla Model S 75D specification

Where UK Price £75,950 On sale now Engine permanent magnet Battery 75kWh Power 415bhp Torque not stated Gearbox single speed Kerb weight 2090kg Top speed 140mph 0-62mph 4.2sec Range 230 miles CO2 0g/km RivalsJaguar I-Pace

Sours: https://www.autocar.co.uk/car-review/tesla/model-s/first-drives/tesla-model-s-75d-2018-uk-review

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