Tesla Model S practicality review | Mat Watson Reviews

The Tesla Model S P100D is quick enough to out-sprint the fastest of supercars, yet doing so without a traditional combustion engine allows for some clever packaging for the passengers. The combined total of the Tesla’s front and rear boots is 1,795 litres, but what does that mean? Find out exactly what I think in my practicality review.

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9 Replies to “Tesla Model S practicality review | Mat Watson Reviews”

  1. H A

    I hate some comments made so arrogantly without even understanding of having to fall in a real life situation happened to them. Just recently a two weeks a go people were stuck on a motorway for over 16 hours, and if you use your car heater for that long you’ll have no charge left, nor would you be able to charge your car, and the worst thing is in a frozen whether the battery doesn’t lasts longer, and if you use heating constantly and drive seventy miles per hour how much long it’ll last and also if you’re using all the lights, and when all the power is used and you have to wait for 45 minuets to charge your car up to 80% only. The electric cars at the moment is not right choice for a ordinary people. Only for the rich is ok. I rather stay with the petrol cars until is safe and common as well as cheaper. Till then I think it’s much more safer with petrol cars!!!!!!

  2. H A


    You’ve done pretty amazing reviews just like others, but no one talks anything about winter driving and the heatings required during journeys when it’s very cold. How long the battery lasts and the amount of power needed for heating from the beginning of a journey. What happens when your stuck in a motorway for 15-16 hours. Please do some reviews on these matters if happens especially on electric cars. How do you charge your car when you run out of charge in middle of nowhere, but you can get some fuel from nearby petrol stations when you run out of fuel, so how do you resolve these kind of problems when occurs?????

  3. Dan M

    The comments on these videos are painful to read. "What happens when you run out of charge". Well firstly, most people don't drive more than 2-30 miles per day. Overnight charging is sufficient enough, especially when the car can drive 300 miles. Secondly, for long distance charging you have superchargers that can charge half the battery in 20-30 mins. The charge rate is expected to be at least 5 times faster in the future according to Elon.

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