I am wondering what is happening at the Tesla Firmware team. Generally Tesla has been issuing firmware updates every 4-8 weeks. But this month (August 2017), according to ev-fw, they have issued 4 firmware updates: 17.32 9xxx 17.32.6 17.32.17, and now 17.34 This seems excessive and not well controlled, meaning even after a later update is released, cars of all flavors continue to receive older firmware. Just yesterday and today, different cars got all four updates. Seems very weird. it is possible that ev-fw is wrong, otherwise, why would you let four different firmware versions be installed on cars during the same 48 hour period. Some (unlucky?) soul got 17.32 9xxx today, a firmware version that is a month and four versions old. Some of you software development people can weigh in as to why a FirmwareStorm of this type would be proper and why same model cars would get four different versions over a two day period. Separately, someone mentioned on another thread (don't have time to find the link) that they were told by Tesla Customer Service that they have decided that "non-major updates" will not be rolled out fleet-wide and only major updates will. That, if correct, seems to be a new policy. If anyone thinks that all this is well-planned, managed, orderly and proper, I would love to hear your thoughts. My concern is that this is not a PC firmware update where the worst thing happens is that it bricks the system, this is a four thousand pound mass going 90 miles an hour with this firmware controlling its steering. If AS suddenly steers left at 90 mph, regardless of how firm one's hands are on the steering wheel, it is nearly impossible not to hit a nearby median. (Think of a scenario with no Autosteer, driving 90 mph next to a median, the passenger unexpectantly reaches over and pushes the steering wheel left.) I am incredibly impressed in Tesla's QC on firmware where I have heard of no accidents caused by Autosteer. Does the FirmwareStorm endanger this great streak?