According to news on October 7, Tesla Motors has basically maintained price stability in the third quarter of 2021, but the company has now begun a new round of price increases in the fourth quarter.The new price increase affects some models of Tesla’s two mainstream products, Model 3 and Model Y. According to Tesla’s official website, Tesla’s Standard Range Plus Model 3 now starts at $41,990 before subsidies, an increase of $2,000.
The price of the Performance Model 3 has also risen by US$1,000, starting at US$57,990 before the subsidy. However, the price of the Dual Motor AWD Model 3 continues to remain at $49,990.
Among them, Tesla’s standard battery life upgraded version of Model 3 lists the expected delivery date of April 2022, the expected delivery date of the dual-motor all-wheel drive version of Model 3 is December 2021, and the expected delivery date of the high-performance version of Model 3 is November 2021.
In the case of Model Y, Tesla has raised the price of the long-life version of this crossover by $1,000, and the current starting price before subsidies is $54,990. The price of the high-performance version of Model Y has also risen by $1,000, and the price before the subsidy was $6,1990. The expected delivery date of the long-life version of Model Y is April 2022, and the expected delivery date of the high-performance version is December 2021.
Tesla Model S and Model X have not been affected by the latest round of price adjustments.
With the price adjustment in place, the entry-level electric pickup CyberTruck is now the cheapest Tesla model that consumers can order. Tesla CEO Elon Musk revealed at the CyberTruck conference that the entry-level (standard battery life version) of this large all-electric pickup adopts a single-motor all-wheel drive configuration, and the price starts at 39,990 before the subsidy. Dollar.
The latest round of price adjustments means that consumers who want to book Tesla cars will find that, at least for now, the entry-level CyberTruck is their most affordable option. Tesla has not updated the CyberTruck order page, and the company seems to believe that there is no need to adjust the pricing of this car. However, Tesla’s terms in CyberTruck’s motor vehicle pre-purchase agreement do stipulate that the final cost of an all-electric pickup truck may change when the vehicle is put into production.
The prices of Tesla’s four major car series have undergone many adjustments this year, but their demand has always remained stable. So far this year, Tesla’s car sales have continued to grow every quarter, and the performance in the third quarter even exceeded the estimates of many bullish people, with a total of 241300 vehicles delivered. Tesla delivered nearly 500,000 vehicles in 2020. (Little)