In a Twitter thread following an article CleanTechnica published approximately an hour ago, a European gentleman asked Tesla CEO Elon Musk if Tesla would consider offering a smaller Cybertruck for people in Europe (and elsewhere) who love the design and features of that vehicle but
Online data suggest the Australian market for the Tesla Cybertruck could be worth up to $ !.5 billion, based on current reservation data.
The Tesla Cybertruck may be “old news” by now (ah, the not-so-endearing ADD of the internet), but a piece of ours explaining why it doesn’t really need a garage was still king of the hill last month. Tesla took silver too, with a story explaining that the 2012 Tesla Model S still has superior specs to new 2020 EV entrants from other companies than Tesla. In third was a piece on world-leading research from our friend Mark Z. Jacobson and several colleagues on how the world could be a galaxy-leading 100% renewable energy planet!
The YouTube channel Design, Prototype, Test is run by a guy named Mathew who lives in the Portland area. He has an academic and professional background in architecture, digital design, and industrial design. Mathew also is a longtime Toyota truck owner and fan, but he recently ordered a Tesla Cybertruck
The recently unveiled Tesla Cybertruck exploded to become a directly famous (or infamous) EV personality all its own — eclectic, fascinating, colossal, and beguiling to fans and everyone else. So, many of us wanted to see more, know more. Well, most recently, codysimms reported that he saw “Cybertruck in the wild near LAX.”
I’m not sure all of these awards actually exist. It’s possible some of them (ahem, #9) should have never been imagined. Nonetheless, this is what some Thanksgiving-night brain juice has dreamt up about the Tesla Cybertruck after reading about the Tesla Model 3 winning Car of the Year in Denmark
Prior to its new “Pickup Truck” unveil on Thursday night, Tesla had built up an impressive amount of anticipation across Tesla fanatics and the car industry alike. Speculation was rampant. Actual knowledge of the truck’s details, however, was bone dry
For better or worse, consumers (also known as “people”) typically organize products in their heads using simple descriptors or tags. Pre-Tesla, electric cars were not that well known. Among those who knew what an electric car was, the prevailing summary of them was that they were slow like golf carts, geeky, and only for a certain (weird) kind of person. Elon Musk and other early birds at Tesla blew those stereotypes out of the water