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SUMMARY
Tesla unveils their Model X crossover electric car that seats 7 and does 0-60 in under 5 seconds. Stanford University researches say they've found a way to charge electric cars inductively on the highway. BMW and Renault electric car drivers discover minor software glitches and Dr. Robert Bell pulls the covers off the nuclear power's biggest government subsidy.
19 PAGES : 1.74 MB PDF



INSIDER ILLUSTRATED EDITION 12.6

In This Edition:

  • MODEL X
  • ELECTRIC ROADWAYS OF THE FUTURE
  • GLITCH
  • UNINSURABLE
  • MODEL X
    What are those strange ‘wings’ above the car on the previous page? They are called ‘Falcon Doors,’ and they are the most distinctive feature of the newly unveiled Tesla Model X crossover electric car, which one pundit refers to as the “electric car we all want.” That, of course, assumes you have at your disposal anywhere from $55,000 to $75,000 to spend when it goes in sale in 2014.

    Seating up to seven passengers, the Model X shares 60% of the content of the yet-to-be-delivered Model S, the Palo Alto car maker’s first 100% freshly engineered design. The ground-breaking Roadster, which has now been shelved for the time being after an initial production run of 2,500 vehicles, was based on the Lotus Elise sports car that is built in England.

    The company revealed the car on February 9, 2012 at a special showing in Los Angeles and announced that it expected to put the car into production in late 2013 with deliveries to begin in 2014.

    CONTINUED.....

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