Model X Reservation Tally

Model X Reservation Tally

This thread is intended to track Model X reservations.

If your reservation number is greater than the reservation number listed below, please post the 1) reservation number / date received 2) region and 3) type: Signature or General Production.

The Model S Reservation Tally can be found here:

Here is an updated collection of the numbers posted by members on various threads and forums (i.e., these numbers are to be taken with a grain of salt):

S 140 (June 20, 2012)
P 1,206 (July 10, 2012)

S 3 (February 23, 2012)
P 50 (May 9, 2012)

S 12 (March 19, 2012)
P 87 (July 16, 2012)

Gross Total: 1,498 - July 16, 2012

S = Signature Series (Model X)
P = General Production (Model X)

NumberOne | May 3, 2014

mrkplatt's reservation number is 24 further on the next day, which brings the figure to 20-25 per day, which is bound to pick up as soon as some production version vehicles hit the stores. I think it is possible for this to happen before signature deliveries, although they most likely be of limited production for certain key markets, and not for sale until after all signature deliveries have been completed and full scale production has commenced.

@BrianH your original estimate was pretty close, all things considered.

Roamer@AZ USA | May 5, 2014

Still amazed that Tesla can get 10,000 cash deposit reservations on a car you can't yet see the production design or drive and deliveries are still months away.

I ordered awhile ago but still find this almost unheard of in automotive history.

I am hoping that after the annual meeting the order configuration page will go live for Sigs at least. You can't blame a guy for wistful thinking.

bexarbb | May 5, 2014

X Res #9710 May 5 to pair with my P85

sra | May 6, 2014

Norway, model X Signature #273. Is this a national number or a world wide number?

trones.mittet | May 6, 2014

Gratulere Svein.
My number is #34 ordered in 2012, and i think this is an european number, but i cant say for sure.

signatur x

jjs | May 6, 2014


Definitely not a world wide number. I am in the U.S. and have Sig 631 and reserved it months ago. Also the U.S. is over 1,200 sigs and is no longer taking signature reservations.

Might be a national number, might be European.

Jaakko | May 6, 2014

#320 Model X Signature, Finland

dc661 | May 6, 2014

Can't wait! Res #9733
New York

mdemetri | May 6, 2014

Since my reservation April 30, there has been ~160 US reservations. That is an average of ~32 reservations/day compared to ~26 reservations per day in April!!!!!!! Hmmmmm.....could this be the start of a real ramp up in daily reservations? I think so. Those who have been waiting better get off the fence or their wait time is going to increase significantly with every passing month.

Brian H | May 6, 2014

Ya, that's what happened with the MS, but it was quite lumpy for the first year or so. Plateaued at various levels between 40-70/day for various stretches.

AlMc | May 7, 2014

@Sevin: Your SiG number is part of the European Sig Tally. US Sig reservations were closed a month or so ago at just over 1,200.

ageorge97 | May 8, 2014

I guess I got in under the wire with #1256 Sig.

ml | May 9, 2014

I just got European reservation #422 Sig. I have been informed there will be 500 total in Europe (which includes Norway of course).

jjs | May 9, 2014

@ageorge97 - When did you reserve your sig?

IAGasMan | May 10, 2014

Model X reservation #9779, placed May 8th. That looks like 155 reservations from 5/2 to 5/8.

Not going to hold my breath on this one; figure I'll see it when I see it (late 2015?). Of course, anticipating a MS delivery in late June certainly makes the wait more palatable.

elguapo | May 12, 2014

I am somewhere in the 9,500 range and agree, I would consider a Fall/Winter 2015 delivery a huge success.

Personally, I wouldn't be surprised if it slipped to early 2016.

SeanB.UT.US | May 12, 2014

#9889 just now, May 12th.

Pål Mosbergvik | May 13, 2014

Model X, seq. nr. 1973, Norway.

NumberOne | May 13, 2014

Not sure how many sigs in Canada, but about 500 combined and US 9900 P and 1200 S. Then add close to 2000 P and 450 S in the EU. Total 14050 (Rough Estimate). Who knows how many Chinese reservations there may already be!

wisgary | May 17, 2014

10009. Almost got 10,000

dbh | May 17, 2014

10,010. Seems like a lucky number.

Roamer@AZ USA | May 21, 2014

We passed 10,000 US orders a week ago. Any updates on new orders out there.

timf2001 | May 21, 2014

I was 10,053 yesterday morning. It seems to have slowed down slightly from the past couple weeks.

a.kunte | May 21, 2014

Got 10,084 today.

commasign | May 21, 2014

Just reserved. 10,085.

greengreen | May 22, 2014

10087 last night

romainiacWV | May 26, 2014

10,123. This will make us a double Tesla family! So excited.

fischca | May 26, 2014

Model X Signature #341 since today (germany)

Only few Signatures left for the EU....

AlMc | May 26, 2014

fischca: Congratulations! You need to help more of your countrymen
catch the Tesla Grin bug. TM needs Germany, especially once it is no longer supply constrained.

fischca | May 26, 2014

@AIMc: Thanks! The germans need a little more time to understand the turning point of fossil energy, but they will...
In my home: Model S P85 since 11/2013 and Opel Ampera (=Volt) since 6/2012, both charging from solar panels on the roof of our home (plus LiIon-Battery in cellar and combined-heat/power unit for winter)

vandacca | May 27, 2014

@fischca, I'm surprised to hear that Germany "needs more time to understand the turning point of fossil energy". From North America, it seems that Germany is at the forefront of green energy, pushing forward wind turbines and solar panels. I suspect that Germany is ahead of us here in North America at understanding the need to switch to sustainable energy.


fischca | May 27, 2014

Short offtopic, sorry...
We have a lot of solar arrays on private and commercial buildings, a lot of wind energy. But the german car companys, esp. Volkswagen/Audi, are pure ICE companys => No EV support from government and no support from german automobil press => only small numbers of EV sells in germany until today. But we are learning, BMW released the i3 a few months ago. And Tesla Model s are now showing on the streets => A lot head turning every day :-)

SamO | May 30, 2014


Very interested to hear the German perspective. How will you feel about 120-135 mph speed limit on long trips?

Brian H | May 31, 2014

Even in ICE cars, such speeds are punctuated by frequent refuelling, up to 10+ gal/hr. And reputedly are permitted or possible on fewer and fewer roadways.

fischca | June 1, 2014

Sorry for offtopic again: The unlimited speed on the autobahn costs a lot of fossil energy, it is really dangerous for drivers and passengers and it is not worthing for time saving on long trips. If you compare driving on interstates in the US with driving on the autobahn you will notice a big difference: aggressive and hectical driving on the autobahn, smooth driving on the interstate. The unlimited speed makes no sense.
The best decision would be a speed limit at 75 or 85 mph. But it is an emotional, political thing: A politician with an agenda for a speed limit will loose the next election.... And everybody knows: It would be a good decision.
Maybe it is the same emotional problem with the legal guns in private homes in the US. | June 1, 2014

Just got in line for Tesla #2:

US - 10,323 - 01 Jun 14


jjs | June 2, 2014

Congrats omar!

Brian H | June 2, 2014

There's one difference, fischa. Less gun control → Less crime (including murder). More gun control → More crime (including murder).

arneva | June 2, 2014

Really Brian?
Can you somehow prove what you're saying?
I thought the US had the most inmates per xxxx inhabitants?

arneva | June 2, 2014

About the speedlimit (or lack thereoff) on highways (the autobahn), I think speedlimits should be dynamic. There's no point in limiting someone's speed when nobody else is on the road. Measure the amount of vehicles and change the speed based on how many vehicles and how fast they're driving. The danger isn't necessarily in high speeds, it's mostly in differences in speed.

Red Sage ca us | June 2, 2014

Brian H: More People You Shoot → Fewer People to Shoot at You → Fewer People to Target with Your Next Shot...

It's such a vicious cycle.

Full of diminishing returns.

If only people wouldn't get shot when you shoot at them.

Or, if people would carry guns all the time, because everyone knows that having a gun on you automatically protects you from getting shot -- it makes you bullet proof. The NRA said so -- on the internet. It must be true!

Unsafe at Any Slowness...

Actually, the majority of fatal traffic accidents happen on surface streets at speeds of less than 40 MPH, and usually within two miles of one's home. Despite the longtime marketing ploy that '55 Saves Lives', it was proven two decades ago that driving at a higher speed on US Highways is safer overall. Every state that raised their speed limits incrementally (60, 65, 70, 75...), despite warnings from EPA & NHTSA that it would adversely affect their Federal Highway funding allowance, saw lower incidences of traffic accidents overall, and a severe drop in fatal accidents over time. Eventually, the NHTSA verified the data and moved for the 55 MPH national speed limit to be voided.

The majority of traffic accidents are caused by Driver error, such as:
Driving during inclimate weather conditions.
Driving under the influence of drugs and/or alcohol.
Driving under emotional distress, such as anger or depression.
It has nothing to do with speed whatsoever. Just like with guns... The danger of automotive transport is about personal responsibility, or the absence of it.

Artificially low speed limits are more fatal than those that allow people to drive at a reasonable rate. People forget (or don't know?) that America's highway system was originally dubbed the 'SUPERHIGHWAY'. They were designed to be 'safe' at speeds up to 90 MPH, in cars that had rear drum brakes and bias ply tires as the height of safety technology. That was before the advent of safety glass, disc brakes, crumple zones, ABS, seat belts, air bags... Police officers know full well the roads are safe at higher speeds, because they drive that way all the time, even when off duty.

Roamer@AZ USA | June 2, 2014

@Red Sage, Whenever I drove on the Autobahn I could not get anything else done. At those speeds I was forced to keep both hands on the wheel and pay 110% attention. When Porsche's came up behind me like I was standing still it required full concentration just to make safe lane changes and get out of the way.

In America, at the Jimmy Carter 55 max speed, it was so much better. I could drink my coffe, eat a sandwich and read a book while occasionally glancing at the road to see if anything needed my attention then back to more productive things.

Not sure what that had to do with X orders Oh well. Gotta do something while we kill time waiting to configure and finalize our X orders.

I wonder why insane nut jobs in America always choose to go out in a blaze of glory killing unarmed people in GUN FREE ZONES. I have never heard of a mass shooting in a gun store. You would think with that many guns in one place they would happen on a daily basis.

Red Sage ca us | June 2, 2014

Roamer: LOL! Where was I? Oh, 'War and Peace', chapter 12, page 742... ;-)

Jolinar | June 2, 2014

I can agree only that unlimited speed cost us more fossile fuels, but that's all. I don't know how often you drive on autobahn, but for us it is really nice to have that option... And, you know, not all people on autobahn drive 200 km/h and not all parts are limitless...
That is nice about it, you don't have to drive fast if you don't want to, just keep it nice and slow in the right line at about 100-130 km/h if you want.

And regarding the time saves... well, you don't know what you are talking about...

fischca | June 2, 2014

@Jolinar: you can be sure, I know what I am talking about: Driving almost every day on german autobahn. Just try to drive maximum 85 mph on a working day and you will not loose more the a few minutes on your trip => The typical speed is not even higher because of crowded lanes. But the aggressive speeding of a few people makes it dangerous and hectical all the time. It is not the end of the world to loose this last silly freedom on german autobahn and I hope will see the speed limit in the future.
Did you ever a longer trip in the US? I did it a few times and it was a much safer and nicer way to travel. And the wasting of fossil energy is not the little problem you mentioned. It is the central point of Tesla Motors philosophy and the community here...

carlgo | June 2, 2014

The falcon doors preclude an eye-aimed turret on top.

ompapa210 | June 2, 2014

1) reservation number: 10,348/ date received: June 2, 2014
2) region: Northern California
3) type: General Production.

I'm excited. This is really something to look forward too.

Roamer@AZ USA | June 4, 2014

@Jolinar and Fischca,

In the US Southwest there are many routes that would be perfect for no posted speed driving. Years ago the state of Nevada had no posted speed limit outside city boundaries. But at the same time every car was forced to drive completly thru town at slow speed so you would stop at the local casino. Then back on the road at high speed to the next town.

Across the Arizona deserts higher speed would work just fine. But then people would need to buy better cars and spend more for better tires.

Lubdub | June 4, 2014

I thought this forum post was for a tally
seems like some have gotten off topic.

Roamer@AZ USA | June 4, 2014

@Lubdubdoc, Going off topic to remind everyone we are off topic, is that then off topic.