How much do you really need to spend to buy a Tesla?
That’s a question that has dogged Tesla owners since the company introduced the Model S sedan in 2014.
It’s also one of the biggest questions of the year: How much will it cost to buy one?
The answer, it turns out, is less than you might think.
Here’s a quick look at what you can expect to pay.
The basics: The Model S is a high-end sedan that’s been outfitted with a range of more than 300 miles.
The price is steep, but it’s not unheard of to pay a little bit more for the luxury of driving the car in the U.S. The car can be purchased in either the standard or optional version.
The standard version starts at $72,850, while the optional model starts at just over $100,000.
The base Model S starts at around $90,000 for a base model.
Tesla says the Model 3, the vehicle that will be unveiled in 2019, will be cheaper at around the same price.
However, the Model Y, which is a mid-level version of the sedan, will go for just under $100-per-kWh.
And you’re not limited to the usual Model S and Model Y variants either.
You can also choose a Model X, Model 3 or Model XS.
That means you can get a variety of prices for the various models.
So how much will you actually need to pay to buy the Model 1?
According to Tesla, the base Model 1 starts at about $70,000, which includes a base price of around $42,000 in California.
That price is about $8,000 less than the price of the Tesla Model S. The Model X starts at roughly $70-per.KWh.
The optional Model X comes with a $35,000 base price, $33,500 for the standard model and $27,000 option.
The Tesla Model 3 starts at the same $90-per-$KWh price, and comes with an extra $30,000 as a discount.
If you want to get a Tesla Model X or Model 3 that’s $80,000 or more, you can purchase a “performance” version that comes with the same performance upgrades as the base model (and also comes with all the performance goodies).
This model will start at $100 per $kWh, and can get as high as $150.
For the same amount of money, you’ll get a “sports” version with an even better performance package, such as heated seats, heated seats and a “high-performance” drivetrain.
It will also come with a more powerful battery, upgraded brakes, a “Supercharger” charging station and an automatic emergency braking system.
The top Model 3 is available for $180,000 ($240,000 with the optional Performance package).
You can buy the car for $90 a day, or $200 for a week.
You’ll also get the “Model S” option that includes an all-wheel drive option, heated and heated leather seats, a Tesla Supercharger station, a high quality display and a touchscreen for easier access.
The lower-priced Model S comes with options for a range-extended range, a manual transmission or a 6-speed automatic transmission.
Tesla also offers the “Sport” model, which offers a 6.3-liter V8 with a top speed of 190 mph.
The cheaper base model is available with a 7.0-liter gasoline engine that makes 390 hp and 370 lb-ft of torque.
The pricier version is available in either a 6 or a 7-speed manual transmission, with either automatic or manual.
Both come with six-speed or seven-speed dual clutch transmissions.
This model has a range in excess of 300 miles, but the “performance version” starts at a price of $150 a day and is only available in the United States.
And if you want a Model 3 and a Sport, you’re looking at $150 for the base version.
Tesla said that the Model X is a “top-end luxury sedan,” and the Model y, the more affordable option, comes with “premium exterior finishes, LED headlights, a heated leather interior and the Tesla Supercharging station.”
And you can also get a base Model 3 for just $60 a day.
Tesla doesn’t provide any pricing for the “premier” Model X and y, so we can’t tell you how much you’ll need to shell out.
But you can tell us how much to spend by looking at the Tesla stock prices on the New York Stock Exchange.
You should probably take a look at the company’s stock price history, too.
The stock price of Tesla is on average $13.40 higher than the S&P 500 index, the NASDAQ composite index, which measures stocks that track the Dow Jones Industrial Average and other indexes, according to the Wall