Launching off like a rocket, the Model X P100DL was capable of a crushing 2.9 second, 0 to 60 mph acceleration, making it the fastest production SUV available. Combined with a 5-star safety rating for every category tested by the U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, the P100DL’s performance times and family-targeted sales campaign made it one of the most talked about SUVs in recent history. After a four year production run and scores of small updates to the interior and software, the P100DL was discontinued in 2019 and replaced by the more simply named Model X Performance.
Interior design choices on the Model X P100DL included Ultra White, Cream, Tan, Black and White, and All Black, with seating materials available in synthetic Vegan Leather, Multi-Pattern Textile, and genuine Leather. To complement the 17” touchscreen control panel and massive windshield, dash design options included Piano Black, Carbon Fiber, and Wood elements (Oak, Dark or Figured Ash, Lace, and Glossy or Matte Obeche). Most critics considered the interior of the Model X roomy, practical, and comfortable, with few issues except one: originally, the back seats did not fold flat. This caused complaints among buyers who expected more cargo room out of an SUV. However, later productions of the Model X corrected this shortcoming, massively improving storage space.
Wheel options on the Model X P100D included 19”, 20”, and 22” options, each with their own benefits. The 19” wheel (available in the Cyclone design) slightly increased efficiency and allowed for a thicker tire, often used by owners for fitting snow tires on the Model X. 20” designs in Silver Slipstream (Standard), Two-Tone Slipstream, Sonic Carbon, and Silver Helix offered moderate efficiency and decent road wear, while the 22” design in Turbine (available in either Silver or Onyx Black) was often chosen for increased cornering ability and grip.
In direct contrast with the fantastical Falcon Wing rear door assembly that either attracted enthusiasm or scorn from critics, exterior color choices remained conservative. Solid Black, Metallics in Deep Blue or Midnight Silver, and Multi-Coat paints in Pearl White or Red were the only options by 2019. Earlier years of the Model X P100DL could be found in Tesla’s limited-edition Signature Red paint or other paint choices in Titanium, Obsidian Black, and Silver Metallics, and Solid White.
Hardware capability for Autopilot came standard on all versions of the Model X, and the P100DL saw AP1, AP2, AP2.5, and AP3 configurations. Enhanced Autopilot (EAP) or Full Self Driving (FSD) software were available for purchase, adding features to the P100DL such as Autopark, Traffic Light control, and Summon.
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