Finally, the Tesla Cybertruck will hit the roads on November 30, marking four years since the initial prototype debut.
Excitement is at fever pitch, with customer deliveries of the EV pickup commencing next Thursday.
Expectations are high for key information such as battery specs, drivetrain information, performance stats, and pricing.
There’s no shortage of images of the Tesla Cybertruck circulating online, but recent interior pictures reposted on X offer a detailed glimpse of its interior.
These images, which appear to be professional press photos, showcase the truck’s dashboard with white trim, touchscreen, square steering wheel, center console, sports seats, and panoramic glass roof.
One picture in particular offers a close-up view of the touchscreen, unveiling controls for multiple features.
These include tonneau cover operation, suspension settings, steering and mirror adjustment, headlight control, child lock/window lock, sentry mode, and car wash mode.
The latter is interesting, considering Tesla has been using a DIY method of keeping the Cybertruck clean and scratch-free: refrigerator cleaner.
We also get a closer look at the front seats of the Tesla Cybertruck, which feature generous side bolstering and perforated material, suggesting ventilation and heating capabilities.
The first Cybertrucks will be delivered to customers at Gigafactory Texas at the event on November 30.
While it promises further insights into the truck’s features and performance, a Tesla company exec recently revealed unexpected news about the event.
Tesla product design director, Javier Verdura, commented on the Cybertruck launch at a conference in Monterrey, Mexico.
“We are going to deliver the first 10,” the longtime design executive revealed.
While that number might sound low to some, it’s not unusual for Tesla at a production launch event based on past vehicle programs.
Obviously, the automaker is expected to ramp up production from there.
Musk previously stated that he predicts it would take Tesla around 18 months to get the Cybertruck production to 5,000 units per week.