Electric vehicle creators Tesla just posted third-quarter vehicle production and delivery numbers for 2022. Here are the numbers:
Total deliveries Q3 2022: 343,000
Total production Q3 2022: 365,000
Deliveries are the nearest approximation of sales detailed by Tesla, and they missed the mark concerning examiners’ expectations 364,660 vehicles, as indicated by estimates incorporated by FactSet-owned Street Account.
Tesla likewise said in its report the organization produced 19,935 of its higher priced Model S and X vehicles, and 345,988 of its more well known Model 3 and Y vehicles during Q3.
Total production expanded from the earlier quarter of 2022, when Tesla said it made 258,580 vehicles.
During the year-ago quarter, Tesla detailed deliveries of 254,695 vehicles, and that it had produced 237,823 vehicles including only 8,941 Model S and X vehicles, which are the organization’s more costly car and SUV with falcon-wing doors, respectively.
In the third quarter of 2022, Tesla confronted taking off ware costs, executive turnover (with the outstanding flight of AI leader Andrej Karpathy in July) and developing torments at its new factories in Germany and Texas.
Tesla has not historically uncovered its vehicle production and delivery numbers by region.
In July this year, Tesla needed to suspend the greater part of its Shanghai factory production temporarily to make moves up to the plant. By the month of August, in any case, the organization’s production and deliveries in China had bounced back, as per China Passenger Car Association information.
In the U.S., toward the finish of the second quarter, Tesla laid off a whole artificial intelligence office and made other headcount cuts. Musk likewise ordered that all Tesla representatives ought to work at a Tesla office no less than 40 hours per week, regardless of whether they were recently permitted to remotely work.
From that point forward, a few representatives were dismissed and others decided to resign, while the individuals who got back to the office found over-crowded conditions that persisted through the third-quarter, making it hard to finish work typically at a portion of the organizations facilities, including its first U.S. car factory in Fremont, California, and battery plant outside of Reno, Nevada.
By September, executives talking at an all-hands meeting with employees at the Nevada Gigafactory were celebrating new production records, and commending workers’ hard work.
Tesla executives said around then August had been a record month for the Fremont factory concerning production, and that Tesla’s moderately new factory in Austin, Texas, had hit a 1,000 cars per-week production rate on a seven day rolling basis, a promising achievement.