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Tesla Shuts Down Model 3 Production – Is This a Good Thing? [LIVE]


– Man, YouTube takes a
long time to get goin. Hello, and welcome everyone
to Teslanomics Live. I am your host Ben Sullins,
and this is the show where we break down the biggest Tesla news from the previous week. Today, we have a lot to talk about, and the first story came
to use just last night. It just literally broke as I was trying to get all my notes and
everything prepped for this. Now, this show usually
runs about an hour long, and there’s a big Q and
A section at the end. If you want to be a part
of that Q and A section, then you need to join us on Crowdcast, and in order to do that, you need to get on our email list, at Teslanomics.co/join. So, without further ado,
we’ll hop right over and jump into our first
story, which is kind of crazy. It is about, let me get it
fired up on my screen, here, that Tesla has shutdown
production of the Model 3. And I’m not going to spend a
ton of time talking about this. I think it’s important,
I think that we need to talk about it, but
just a few notes about it and the reason I’m even bringing it up. First, is that they’ve done this before, and when they did it before,
it was questionable as to why. This was back in the early days
of Tesla before the Model S, and they had shut down production for what they called maintenance,
and it turn out to be that they didn’t have the money to keep going, that’s how bad things were back then. Obviously, that’s not the case now, but there is reason or
cause to have sort of a raised eyebrow about
this, because they said it’s for planned down times for upgrades, and that the target is still 2500 cars by the end of March, which is great. However, the weird thing is, is that these are happening in Fremont,
not in the Gigafactory. So, in the last earnings call, Elon had talked about these upgrades to the modules one and
two at the Gigafactory, which were kinda the
bottlenecks, the choke points, as to why the Model 3 production ramp wasn’t going as fast as it could. There are a lot of details there, and you guys can go back,
and I’ve covered it, you know, listen to all that. Point being that they had
a company out of Germany, I think the name is
Grohmann, that was making, and had made, the automation
line, and that it should be here in the US about
March, right about now, and that they would probably
have some down time, install this, and then boom,
things would skyrocket. Elon said, I think triple
to possibly quadruple the amount of production. So, that’s all great, this is expected. But this maintenance happened at Fremont, not at the Gigafactory,
and so that’s kind of what made me have some concern about it. Just to quote from Tesla
about it, they said, “Our Model 3 production plan
include periods of planned down time in both Fremont
and Gigafactory 1,” a Tesla spokesman said
in an email statement. This is from Dana Hall and the Bloomberg article I have on the screen, “These periods are used
to improve automation and systematically address bottlenecks in order to increase production rates. This is not unusual, as in fact common in production ramps like this.” So, cool. I buy it, I don’t think they’re necessarily lying about
this, but it is worth… A pause, and taking a
second to think about it. So, with that, with have
our Model 3 tracker, which, last week was at,
or I think just yesterday, was at 655 cars per week,
this is also from Bloomberg. From Tom Randall and Dean Halford. We’re approaching 10,000 total
cars made, which is great, but this 704 number is down
from the original number, which they started the
year at, at over 1,000. So, that’s kind of where the problem lies, and you can kinda see
that represented here. I think this is a fantastic,
you can see the dip. So, hopefully what this means,
is that what we’re gonna see, is a ginormous spike in
the next week or two. So, I’m gonna be keeping track on this. I’ll put links to all these
things in the description, so you can take a look at them as well. Of course next week we
will probably revisit, if there’s anything news
worthy to talk about, there. So, that’s the big story, I’m
curious what you guys think. If you’re watching this
on YouTube after the fact, please leave me a comment down below and we can have a discussion about it. Next, I wanna talk about
the increase in price for supercharging at Tesla stations. So, this came out, I’m not
sure if somebody actually broke this news, or if this was
just somebody found this. If you go to the website here, Tesla.com/support/supercharging, you can see that there are new rates. So, California used to be $0.20 per kWh, now it’s $0.26, I’ll zoom in a little so you can see that a little bit better, and other states that have tiered pricing, like Arizona, there’s a
whole new system in place. It used to be just per minute. Now, it’s one price
per minute above 60 kW, which is the speed at which is charges, and 60 kW is fast, but
it’s not tremendously fast. Like, my Model 3 gets up to 100 kW, so it’s a lot faster than that, and of course there’s a lot of
factors that play into that, and we’ve talked about
it many times before. If you have any questions,
hit me up on Twitter, and I’ll try to help you there. But, then there’s a different price for when it goes below 60 kW. So, if you think about
it, the way it works is let’s say you get to station
and you’re close to zero, your battery’s pretty drained. Well, when you first start out, and this affects Model 3 owners
more than S and X owners, because SNX owners, as you guys know, get free super charging, and
if you were gonna buy one, make sure I have the link
to my referral code there, you can use that to make sure
you get free super charging. But, Model 3 owners, this is where it’s gonna kinda hit home. So, what I did, is I pulled this data out into a spreadsheet that I
had had for a while now, and I’m not gonna kinda run through all these boring details
here, I’m gonna switch over to the analysis I’m currently working on. So, stay with me, because
this isn’t complete yet. The first thing that I wanted
to do in this analysis… Let me see if I can pull it up correctly. The first thing I wanted to
do, was just show you guys what I actually have going on. So, I have the location,
I have the Before Avg, and the After Avg, and then the %Diff. So, it’s weird, but the states
that have the flat rates, the per kWh not the time-based rates, the tiered rates as I’m calling them, they seem to have the
largest percent increases. Because, what I was
doing to get the average, was I was looking at the tiered
ones and averaging the two. It’s really hard and
there is no specific way without knowing how much batter you have, what car you have, and
all those kind of things, to exactly predict how much that’ll cost, so what the kind of
effective rate will be. So, what I did as just a
simple way to compare them, I took an average of the two tiers, and that’s how you see these numbers here. So, when you see a Before
Avg and an After Avg, that’s the average of those two tiers. Now, states like California,
it’s all consistent. So, it was $0.20 before, it’s $0.26 now. So, you can see that was
a 30% price increase. So, I parse all that data
out, and I pulled it in here, like I said, this is
still a work in progress, so forgive me for some of the formatting and stuff like that, and
the high-level metrics I was able to discern were
that the highest price in the previous world was $0.22 per kWh, and the highest price in the new one, this is in Hawaii, is $0.34 per kWh. And I believe this is
actually the first time they have super chargers in Hawaii, so you’re probably stoked on it, and electricity in Hawaii
in general is incredibly expensive, so this may
actually be a decent price. Now, one of the things
I’m gonna analyze as well, is the price of the Supercharging compared to the average price
of electricity in that state. So, of course states like
California are really big, and the prices vary, but
there is data about that from the energy administration
here in the United States, and so we’ll take a look at that. Now, the Avg. % Diff, so
the difference between the old and the new, I’m
sorry, the Avg % Diff of all the %Diffs on
the details I have here, if I just took an average of
this column, that was 36%. So, we saw, in general
a 36% price increase across the board. Of course, in some places it’s higher, in some places it’s lower. Now, the Avg Monthly
Cost, so what I did then, is I took, and I’m not sure if I can show these parameters for you, kind of explain how I calculated this, I’m
not sure if you can see that. So, anyways, I have some parameters here which is how many miles
per month you drive. In the US the average,
the last time I checked, was about 1,300 miles. (clearing throat) Excuse me. And then, the watt hours
per mile is basically how much energy it takes to go one mile. That for a good, general, like
conservative estimate is 300. Some people drive a lot faster than that. In which case, if you have a lead foot, might be 340, 350, maybe higher. If you life in places with a lot of hills, again it could vary. Anyways, these are just
parameters here for my analysis. I’ll be publishing this, and
you guys can check it out later this week, I’m gonna do a whole video breakdown on this. Now, with the whole
thing here, what I found, is that using those parameters,
on average you’re gonna be spending about $85 or $86
per month to charge your Tesla, if you’re driving that much
and those are you watt hours, and I was taking kinda the
average of the old average here, not this one, but the
average of all of them. And then, in the new one,
we’re looking at $132. That’s a 54.5% increase, so, overall, this could really kinda mean a lot, means something different to you. And the deal is, it’s still vastly cheaper than using gas in any scenario. However, this does mean that
for a lot of Model 3 owners that they’re gonna be spending quite a bit more money per month, making the calculus and the economics of it a little bit, you kind of have to pay
more close attention to it. About how you charge, where you charge, what your options are. I just did a video on this last week, if you guys are interested,
breaking down all the options. Obviously I didn’t know
about these price changes, at the time they weren’t like this, this happened just over the weekend. So, there you go. If you want to break that
down, the % Diff by State, I have this chart here which
kinda helps explain that. Washington state had 127% increase, Oregon and West Virginia both had 100. Let me get some more room there… Idaho with 92, Colorado 69,
Florida and Utah all tied at 69. Really interesting stuff, and I’m curious what you guys think about this. Supercharging is still a great option, if you have one available
to you that’s nearby. In San Diego currently there’s only one. There’s one out in Temecula, but that’s pretty far out there, and
there are five more planned, but even right now, there’s just the one, basically means that you can never use it. I’ve actually, I think I’ve
only successfully used it once, ever, and it’s sometimes
up to an hour wait. So, if Supercharging is available to you, meaning it’s nearby and it’s convenient, it still maybe cost effective. Otherwise, things like charging at home, using solar, and all
those things are going to be much, much more cost effective. So, curious what you guys think, let me know in the comments down below, and don’t forget, if you
wanted to buy an S or an X, you can use our code and
you get free Supercharging, so you don’t have worry about any of this. And, I think I’ll do
that, just as a way to go enjoy the price increase,
I’ll just go charge my Model S for free as much as I can. Next, there’s some other
interesting things going on. One, is that Elon crashed
South by Southwest, which is a tech, interactive, and film, and music festival in Austin Texas, it’s been going on for a long time. I’ve actually never been,
but they unveiled a new trailer for Falcon
Heavy, and I want to play that for you now, and hopefully the audio and all that comes through. I’ll put a link to it if
there’s any issues here. (“Life on Mars?” -David Bowie) ♪ It’s a God-awful small affair ♪ ♪ To the girl with the mousy hair ♪ ♪ But her mummy is yelling no ♪ ♪ And her daddy has told her to go ♪ ♪ But her friend is nowhere to be seen ♪ ♪ Now she walks through her sunken dream ♪ ♪ To the seat with the clearest view ♪ ♪ And she’s hooked to the silver screen ♪ ♪ But the film is a saddening bore ♪ ♪ For she’s lived it ten times or more ♪ ♪ She could spit in the eyes of fools ♪ ♪ As they ask her to focus on ♪ ♪ Sailors fighting in the dance hall ♪ ♪ Oh man, look at those cavemen go ♪ ♪ It’s the freakiest show ♪ ♪ Take a look at the lawman ♪ ♪ Beating up the wrong guy ♪ ♪ Oh man, wonder if he’ll ever know ♪ ♪ He’s in the best selling show ♪ ♪ Is there life on Mars? ♪ (audio cuts out) – This is gonna be real bad. (laughter) – We promise that it will be terrible. – Yeah, I said terrible,
it’s gonna be terrible. I’m nixing the dancing panda. – [Audience] Dance, dance! Do it, go on! (booing and cheering) – ♪ My little buttercup
has the sweetest smile ♪ (laughter) ♪ My little buttercup,
won’t you stay awhile ♪ (laughter) ♪ Come with me where
moon birds kiss the sky ♪ (laughter) ♪ Then you’ll walk with me
alone by on by on by… ♪ Okay, all together now. – My little buttercup – My little buttercup – Has the sweetest smile – [Everyone] ♪ My little buttercup
has the sweetest smile, ♪ (laughter) – [Guitarist]
My little buttercup won’t you stay a while. – My little buttercup
won’t you stay a while – [Guitarist] ♪ My little buttercup ♪ – [Everyone] ♪ won’t you stay a while ♪ (laughter) – ♪ Come with me where
moonbeams meet the sky ♪ ♪ And you and I will walk
the by on by on by…. ♪ – Wow, this is really winning. (cheering and applause) – Okay, enough of that. (laughing) Sorry, my mic was muted
there for a second. It looks like, the thing I
was saying about the video for the Falcon, was that
this was the first time we saw the center rocket actually miss and we saw what happened to it. The rumor I heard was that
it actually ran out of fuel and that’s why it couldn’t make it back on the ship perfectly. But that was kind of, they kept that in sort of a mystery for a little while. Anyways, back to the news. Next, we have a story, Elon
updated us a little bit. This was kind of the
biggest story of the week before this other big stuff happened, and this is that they’re changing direction with The Boring Company. Instead of having the skates
that you as an individual drive on and it shoots you down the tunnel at a specific rate, they’re
going to make their own, and kinda make it like a bus system, a public transportation system, and they’re going to support that in advance of any individual cars. (audio cuts out) Did this video here, let
me see if you can kind of, yep, take a look at it. So it’s basically the same
idea as they had before. This time, it has the actual, like a pod. And this make a lot of sense, I think, because with this they would have control of the complete system,
and they wouldn’t have other people being able
to go in the systems, and that just reduces risk all around of any kind of issues or any
kind of things like that, and they would actually be able to control the experience much better, which I think would then be worthwhile. Now, this isn’t much different
in concept from a subway. I think the main difference
or the main innovation that Tesla is working on here
is The Boring machine itself. Which, yes, I do get to
drive someday, we’ll see. So, stay tuned for that, I’ll be bringing that experience to you guys down the road. So, it’s interesting,
I’m curious what you guys think about this. I think it makes a lot of sense. I kinda thought why didn’t they
do that from the beginning? But, there’s Elon versus me and we have different ideas on the thing. Next, we have a story about the semi truck making its maiden voyage. So, lost it. There it is. So, the semi trucks, as you guys know, are the new thing from Tesla. These are, I believe still the prototypes. And what they’re going to
be doing is carrying battery packs from the Gigafactory in Nevada to Fremont where they
make the actual cars. So, I’m excited the see this. I still am wondering where they are going to make these cars, or,
I’m sorry, the semis. I think they need a new factory, or they need a significant
expansion at the Fremont plant. Likely, I would guess
somewhere in Arizona or Nevada would be a good location, because you have direct access to the Gigafactory where all the battery packs
and those things are made. So, with all that, I want to
thank you guys for joining me. I’m gonna head over to Crowdcast now and we’re gonna do the Q and A. So, if you guys are on Crowdcast, make sure to go up vote questions and to get yours in if you
haven’t done so already. And apologies for the
issues we had earlier. All right, so let’s take a look here… I need to move some things out of the way. All right… Okay, let me just close that out, and then I’ll bring it back real quick. All right, there’s not too many votes, so guys make sure you go do your voting, and let’s go through these questions here as I take a quick drink of water. There it is! Jeremiah asks, “I (like
many others) got an email from Tesla reminding us of the ‘Alternative Fuel
Infrastructure Tax Credit.’ Wasn’t aware of this. Were you? If so… can you explain how it works & any constraints in
order to take advantage of it for a homeowner? ‘Consumers who purchased
qualified residential fueling equipment prior to December 31, may receive a tax credit up to $1,000.'” No, that’s actually news to me. I know that in California
we have something else called the SGIP, the Self
Generation Incentive Program, which will give you a substantial benefit on something like a Powerwall, but no, I wasn’t aware of this,
so that’s interesting. I’ll take a look at and
see if it makes sense to include in a future episode. Thanks for the question, Jeremiah. Dejan asks, “What do
you think about the new Goodyear tires designed for electric cars? Do the tires on electric cars really wear out faster than on ICE cars?” Yeah, I saw that on article, I didn’t think it was
really that interesting. I’ll just tell you my
quick story, which was that my Model S after 25,000 miles or so had to have all four tires replaced, and it happened because
actually one of them popped, I guess, or the tread wore
through and it popped. And the weird thing is
that, with my Model S, which is a 2013, the tires are set, or the wheels are set a little
off camper they call it, so they’re a little bit in. So, with that, what happens
is the inside of the tire wears out faster than the outside. So, it looked like they were a bit old, but not like tread-showing old. But then on the inside of the tire, where it wasn’t obvious to
look, is where the problem was. So, I actually had to have my car towed and spent about 1,000 bucks
replacing all of them, and that was at 25,000 miles. So, I’m excited that Goodyear’s
doing something about it. I don’t know if it will make a difference. At this point, with my
cars I have large rims and low-profile tires. So, I’m probably screwed either way. (laughing) But, yeah,
that’s cool, and hopefully they’ll have some data on that. I didn’t think it was worth including, ’cause it didn’t really seem to stand out there wasn’t anything
interesting other than hey they’re doing something. Thanks for the question! BobbyG asks, “On the Model
3 since the battery pack is only water resistant,
how deep of water can the car go over without it compromising…” This sounds like a challenge, this sound like you want me to go do this. I have a list of wild
shit I’m gonna be doing with my car, I don’t think
I’m gonna do that, though. That’s a funny thought, though. Thanks for the question, Bobby. Vic asks, “Any updates on
AWD. Late or mid 2018?” Yeah, I think it’s still the same issue. I haven’t seen any updates. I haven’t got a response
back from Tesla on it. We’ll kind of hold until then. I’m really hoping that it’s mid 2018. Really, what I think they need to do, is get this Grohmann stuff setup, and kind of get that delivery ramp going. I don’t anticipate any changes
for at least a couple months. But it is questionable, is it late or mid. So, I’m not quite sure either. Thanks for the question, Vic. Ian asks, “What is the suggested battery % to charge to on the M3? Is it
best to top this off daily?” No. So, the way it works,
and this is for all Teslas, and I think probably EVs as
well, you have your daily load, where you charge up to 80%,
and I think some of the older ones had 90%, and then from there, you know that’s your daily driver, and then you want to go on
a trip, you can adjust it, and then you can go up to 100%. So, yeah it’s between 80 and 90, I forget what it is for the newer ones, but I believe it did
change, cause my Model S has a different percentage
than my Model 3. Thanks for the question, Ian. Ken asks, “We should be
picking up our m3 in Sept, just a guess. We plan
to travel the Southwest, do the superchargers limit the amount of charge you can receive? Some of the points are
nearly 240 miles apart. No, they don’t limit the amount of charge. The speed at which it charges changes. Think of like pouring water into a glass. When the glass is empty, you can pour the water very quickly. As it fills up, you
have to pour it slowly. The same concept applies
to how you fill up your battery at a Supercharger. So, if you’re down to zero
miles or very close to zero, it will fill up very fast,
and you measure that in kW. Then, as it fills up, it’ll slow down. So, the car itself does a really good job of kind of maximizing, or I’m sorry, minimizing the time spent charging. Let’s say you’re going from Arizona, so Phoenix to San Diego, like I do. It will actually, the idea is that if you stopped and charged
at everyone along the way, the rate at which you’ll
be charging is slower because the battery is already, like it still has a higher
percentage of charge. So, it actually makes more sense to try to drain it as low as possible, and then only charge up to
that 80% when the percentage, the speed at which the charge is coming dramatically reduces. I mean, we’re talking like 35, 40 minutes to get an 80% charge, and 35 or 40 minutes to get the last 20%. So really, if you can
make it from stop to stop, from 0 to 80 then you’re
doing really good. So, yeah, more to come on that. Thanks for the question, Ken. John Ellis asked, “Do you think the rumors about Q and A issues with M3” oh, quality issues I
guess, “are exaggerated?” You know, I did a whole video
on this, go have a look. I think that we’re still very early days, and I think people care
about different things, so it’s hard to say. But, certainly the media wants to make it sound worse than it is. I think that in general,
most of the articles I’ve seen are exaggerated. I have reported on it
myself, so if you guys have a curiosity on my
exact thoughts on it, you can go watch that video. Thanks for the question, John. Anthony asks, “Any updates or rumors on the white leather for the Model 3?” Not that I’ve seen. I know Ryan McCaffrey
on Ride the Lightning podcast is all over that. I personally don’t like the white, so I won’t be getting
it, and I don’t care. So, yeah, check out him, or Electrekkers, Tesla Rod, or one of those, I’m sure they have more details on it. bigAl (laughing) asks, “There were rumors that an AWD version might be introduced in Canada first, but with
the standard battery.” Huh, that would be weird. “Do you know if any of this is true, I would expect the highest priced car to be available first.” Yeah, yeah, yeah, okay I do
remember reading about this, or hearing about it. So, the AWD version was,
in the configurator thing, listed at like mid 2018,
and in there it said you could have long range
or standard battery options. I don’t know if that’s still the case. I’m curious into one that’s in Canada, if you go take a look
and see what it says. But, the one thing I’ve kind of learned, is that the delivery estimator and the configurator don’t match, so I’m not sure I would
trust either of them. The only thing I would really trust, is when you actually get
the invite to configure, and when you’re doing it then. So, there you go. Thanks
for the question, Al. John asks, “do you think Tesla
will introduce an App store?” Yes, I do. Check out my video on that. John asks, “Do you think
Superchargers will have Power Purchasing Agreements, so M3 can buy large chunks of supercharger power?” That’s interesting, like a credit system, like you buy at a discount or something? I don’t know, probably
not, because they’re not aiming to make money on it. So I think it would probably just be… And it’d be really hard,
like if you could buy, lets say, I don’t know… I think there’s too many variables here, I’m gonna go with no. Phil asks, “can you guess what will be the depreciating value
of M3 after purchase?” No, I don’t think so, I don’t think I can. Autolist.com did a study like that, and they were basically assuming
it’d be like the Model S, and here’s my general thought,
is that unless there’s some major advancement
to the future versions, they will hold their value extremely well. The reason that the older Model S… I don’t think the X, but
the reason the older Model S have severe depreciation,
is because of autopilot. So, when they came out with autopilot, everybody dumped their
cars because they wanted that feature, and that is
like a game changing feature. Unless something like that
happens for the Model 3, which I don’t anticipate, I think that it’ll hold its value well. Jim asks, “did you hear the live Q and A with Elon yesterday?” I did, nothing really
interesting came out of that that I heard, other
than him and his brother playing I’m A Little Teacup, or Buttercup, I forget what it was. Thanks for the question, Jim. Jeremiah asked, “Was
interested in ordering a Teslanomics shirt.” Yay! “Couldn’t find anything about
the quality or ingredients, could you please add details website…” Oh, yeah, yeah, yeah, okay. It’s Next Level is the company, and I think, I don’t
think it’s a Tribe line. Yeah, I’ll add it. I mean, they’re decent quality, it’s not like the best in the world, but certain an option for something that I want you guys to enjoy. Here’s the superhero design,
you can see the back. Yeah, so you can go check those
out at Teslanomics.co/shop. We have this one, and then we have one that says, “Free the data.” Which, of course you’ll see
me wearing sometime soon. So, thanks for the question Jeremiah, and yeah, I’ll go add that. Floyd asks, “is it possible to install a supercharger at home?” That’s a good question. I suppose if you’re like a super, elite electrician-hacker,
you probably could. The hard part you may have is
the adaptor into the Tesla, but I know people have bought some of the mobile connectors and kind of wired them up to do somethings. The questions is why would you do so? I mean, you’d probably look at spending $3-$400,000 I would say on that. So, if you’ve got that kind of money, you probably could figure it out. “What changes did you
make to your audio setup?” Yeah, thanks. bigAl asked, “I’ve punched
the numbers for Quebec. Assuming we hit the max rate at .40$/hour, it comes out to be 24$/hour. The other public fast charging at 10$…” Yeah, okay, huh. Yeah, it’s interesting, I’m not sure. Now, in Canada the rates
I’ve are insane…. compared to the local rates,
because there’s so much other renewable sources and things. From what I understand,
the electricity in Canada is fairly cheap the last
time I looked at it. So, these new Supercharging rates actually really, really do make a
difference up there, so yeah. Hopefully it all makes
economic sense down the road, but right now it definitely
seems a little bit confusing, and I haven’t dug into
the Canada rates, yet. Thank for the question, Al. The Center Core…. Oh, okay, there you are, yeah. So, it ran out of fuel,
starter fluid, whatever. Thanks, John. Ray, “what do you think the likelihood is that electronics and the
drivetrain has a semi…” Yeah, well, I dunno. ‘Cause I know that other
cars or other semis do this where they link two of the together, and that’s kind of their
fleet option, or whatever. I don’t know if that’s really, I’m sure it can, but the
question is that I think what they’re trying to do is
do the whole platooning thing, where they have multiple ones that are self driving behind it, yeah. Interesting, I’m definitely
interested to see how this goes, and I can’t wait to race one. Thanks for the question, Ray. “What is your thought about the road trip from you you xue in
the USA, and next month he will go to Europe. Would you do something like that?” Okay, yeah, this is the guy
with the Model 3, right? Yeah, good for him, man,
I’m glad he’s doing it. Would I do something like
that? Absolutely not. You couldn’t pay enough
money to go through that. It looks like he’s going through hell. Support him if you guys
found him out there. RS_Tornado, “Hi Ben, love the content- any news about the solar
roofs and power walls?” Yeah, man, um… You know, I’m very interested in this, I should be getting my
Powerwall this month, according to the referral
program thing, we’ll see. The solar roof is a different animal, I’m still, I haven’t really heard any news about that in a while. I did actually want to do a video on it, but I could find many more details. So, as they come out, of
course I’ll be digging into it. Definitely the past month or so has been all Model 3 all the
time, because it’s kinda the biggest thing in the
Tesla world right now. But I agree, I hope that we kinda get into some of the other things that
are happening in the world, because there’s a lot of
fun stuff to talk about. All right, guys, thank
you for the questions. Thanks everyone for joing
me here on Teslanomics Live. Don’t forget to subscribe
on Teslanomics.co/join. Let’s see, one more question
popped up, all right. “What do you think the
chances are of semi charging network becoming large
enough to Tesla motorhomes?” Ah-ha! I would love, I want a motorhome! Yes! I’m in on this
question, I’ve pitched it to Franz before, he said he’s in. Let’s do the Tesla tiny house!

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