Offered first in 2019, the Model S Long Range AWD boasted an increased driving range, covering around 370 miles in a single charge. Finally seeing some competition in the electric market, Tesla launched the Long Range AWD to stay ahead of the game on road trip capability, a large factor for buyers in countries and localities with lots of land area and few charging options. With a top speed of 155 mph and a zero to sixty acceleration of 3.7 seconds, the Model S Long Range AWD was no slacker in performance, continuing to provide the Model S’s signature luxury-sport feel and improving in handling thanks to advances in Tesla’s suspension tech.
The exterior of the Model S remained relatively unchanged over previous versions, and the Long Range AWD saw very few differences in the body style from the original Model S trim lines. Paint options on the Long Range AWD were limited to a classic palette that included Pearl White Multi-Coat, Red Multi-Coat, Solid Black, Deep Blue Metallic, and Silver Metallic.
The interior of the Long Range AWD was likewise very similar to previous offerings, with slight improvements in seating comfort from previous versions with Synthetic Vegan Leather as the single choice of seating material. Interior color options of All Black, Black and White, and Cream complemented the minimalist console’s 17” touchscreen control panel. Dash options in 2019 included Wood designs in Glossy Obeche, Matte Obeche, and Lace along with the elegant Piano Black, but the 2020 dash dropped these and consisted only of Carbon Fiber, Oak Wood, Dark Ash Wood, and Figured Ash Wood designs.
As for the wheel design of the Long Range AWD, Tesla made consistent offerings in both 19” and 21” designs. In addition to the 19” base design, the 19” wheel customizations included designs Tempest, Cyclone, and Slipstream (in Silver or Sonic Carbon), all providing a quiet ride and a good rate of wear. The performance 21” wheels in designs Turbine (in Gray or Silver), Twin Turbine (in Silver or Sonic Carbon), and Arachnid (in Black or Silver) gave drivers increased cornering and grip but offered less tire space to protect against accidental road damage.
Autopilot, Tesla’s premiere driver’s assistance system, was now considered standard on the Model S, and came in hardware configurations for A2.5 and A3 on the 2019 and 2020 Long Range AWD, respectively. Base Autopilot, Enhanced Autopilot (EAP), and Full Self Driving (FSD) were available over the years of the Long Range AWD’s manufacture.
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