I guess people should listen to someone who has no idea how the car works?Daniel, please refrain from guessing when you have no idea what you're talking about or any experience with the topic at hand. I find it telling that one of the primary proponents of the wacky theory that the Model 3 AWD doesn't work well in the snow lives in San Diego, CA!
I have an AWD Model 3 and I was speculating that the RWD version would "feel" better since it wouldn't snake around corners cycling torque between the front and rear. I never said the RWD would be more capable. I think part of the difference in our experiences is that I use the stock MXM4 tire when I go up to the snow. Maybe the system feels more refined with snow tires.The engineers who designed/programmed the Model 3 traction and stability controls would be smirking at you if they were reading that right now. Because in an AWD Model 3, all torque is not applied to the rear wheels until they slip. That much is obvious to me simply from driving it on bare pavement, let alone slippery surfaces. While it is rear biased by design, the front motor/wheels kick-in from the beginning, even at very low throttle settings when the rear wheels are not slipping. This should be obvious to you and it's not clear to me why you believe otherwise.