## How fast is a P85 Tesla?

## How fast is a P85 Tesla?

130 mph

Acceleration and Power A single-speed transmission is standard. Tesla says the P85 model has a top speed of 130 mph, and can accelerate from 0 to 60 mph in 4.2 seconds.

## How many motors does a P85 have?

The Tesla Model S P85 is a single-motor, rear-wheel-drive car. High power and torque was an issue in the early Teslas, which caused a few motor replacements. Three units were replaced by 680,000 km and the fourth one was running up to 1,000,000 km.

**How much horsepower does a P85 have?**

470 hp

Specs of Tesla Model S P85

Powertrain | |
---|---|

Engine power | 470 hp (310 kW) |

Engine torque | 601 Nm (443 lb-ft) |

Efficiency | 17 kWh/100 km |

Drive type | RWD |

**How fast is a Teslas P85D?**

The Tesla Model S P85D is the perfomance AWD model with the 85kWh battery. It was produced from November 2014 — February 2016. It hits 62mph (100km/h) in 3.3s and reaches a top speed of 155mph (250km/h).

### How much was a Tesla Model S in 2013?

A straight 8.75 percent CPI increase would now yield a base price for Model S of $62,400, an increase of $5,000. We are increasing prices only half that amount, giving Model S a new base price of $59,900 before federal tax credits.

### How many miles can a 2013 Tesla Model S last?

Here is the short answer to how long a Tesla Model S will last: A Tesla Model S can last between 200,000 – 400,000 miles before requiring a new battery module due to degradation. Based on an annual mileage of 15,000 miles per year this equates to approximately 13 – 27 years of service.

**How much is a 2010 Tesla?**

Tesla Roadster

TRIM | Original MSRP | 5-Year Cost to Own / Rating |
---|---|---|

Base Convertible | $109,000 | N.A. |

Base Convertible | $109,000 | N.A. |

Sport Convertible | $128,500 | N.A. |

**How much is a used 2013 Tesla Model S?**

The value of a used 2013 Tesla Model S ranges from $20,097 to $36,024, based on vehicle condition, mileage, and options.

## How many years do Tesla batteries last?

22 and 37 years

According to Elon Musk on Twitter, Tesla car batteries are supposed to technically last for 300,000 to 500,000 miles, which is 1,500 battery cycles. That’s between 22 and 37 years for the average car driver, who, according to the Department of Transportation, drives about 13,500 miles per year.