Tesla Cybertruck comes in dramatic fashion at the tesla design center in Hawthorne
The vehicle is made of cold-rolled steel and features armored glass that cracked in one demonstration and an adaptive air suspension

Tesla Cybertruck

Exterior

Firstly, Cybertruck is constructed with an exterior shell made for ultimate durability and passenger protection
Beginning with a nearly invincible exoskeleton, every component is arranged for admirable strength and endurance, from ultra-hard 30X cold-rolled stainless-steel structural skin to tesla armor glass
and The truck will help self-leveling suspension that refunds for variable load and some models will have all-wheel drive
Also, standard features include onboard power inventors for supplying both 120 and 240-volt electricity
in addition, Allowing the use of power tools without a portable generator
Also, The exterior is bullet resistant against 9 mm caliber bullets

Design

secondly, The cyber truck brings unibody construction like most passenger cars, rather than the body-on-frame construction that is typical of trucks as a standard vehicle frame would conflict with the underfloor battery pack

It brings thick 3mm 30x-series stainless steel body panels

Specs

thirdly, The powertrain is similar to the tesla model x with an inductive rear motor and the Model 3’s permanent magnet in front for the medium model
Other versions are single-motor rear-wheel drive or tri-motor with one front and two rear motors

Ultra-strong glass and polymer-layered composite can absorb and redirect impact force for improved performance and damage tolerance

Performance

Tesla Cybertruck
Tesla Cybertruck

also, Entering a new class of strength, speed, and versatility
Only possible with an all-electric design
The powerful drivetrain and low center of gravity offer extraordinary traction control and torque enabling acceleration from 0-60 mph in as little as 2.9 seconds and up to 500 miles of range

Finally, the state of Tesla in developing cyber track is to provide sustainable energy for the roughly 6.500 fossil fuel-powered trucks sold per day in the US