Other companies have reserved the Tesla trucks. PepsiCo ordered 100, Anheuser-Bus ordered 40, Walmart ordered 15, DHL ordered 10 and Loblaws, a Canadian supermarket chain, has ordered 15. These represent only a very small percentage of the firms' total fleet, but that shows they are
"FedEx has a long history of innovation and incorporation of sustainability efforts into its global network," said FedEx Freight President and CEO Mike Ducker in a statement. "Our investment in these trucks is part of our commitment to improving road safety while reducing our environmental footprint."
According to Tesla, the new large rig will be safer and produce significantly less CO 2 footprint than its non-EV counterparts. It even has built-in sensors and cameras to prevent traffic accidents, and there is also the option for advanced autopilot, which promises features such as automatic emergency braking, automatic lane keeping and lane departure warning.
The Semi has a recharge speed of 400 miles in 30 minutes over Tesla's new Mega Warrior and can travel up to 500 miles between stops. At the moment, where megabladers are built depends on customers like Pepsi and UPS to build them themselves. At least it seems that these trucks are mostly kept on routes that keep them at a distance. The trucks will be used in 201