EV has more torque, flatter torque curve, no gearbox, hence lower drivertrain losses.

Which makes 1hp in EV power equivalent in performance terms to 1,3hp in an ICE.

See for yourselves folks.

Here:

0-60 mph Calculator for Cars

I agree with you when it comes to 0-60. The flat torque curve means the EV can put down more power earlier and achieve the same 0-60 result as the ICE car that has way more peak power but has to first get up to peak power.

But once the ICE gets up to peak power, it's multi speed transmission can keep it near the peak as it accelerates through the gears and that difference mostly vanishes. The AWD tesla is still more efficient only losing about 10% from battery to wheels vs say the RS7's 17% drive train loss from crankshaft to wheels.

This chart is a perfect example which supports your claim:

But after 60 MPH it's all over for the P85D as the Hellcat is putting out 50% more power to the wheels throughout most of the 1/4 mile run.

The P85D from 60 MPH accelerates like a 5000 lb car that makes 480 hp (at 30% SOC) to 555 hp (at 90% SOC).

Another example. Watch this P85D and Mustang 5.0 race from a start. The race starts at 24 seconds into the video. The P85D kills the Mustang off the line. Now skip ahead to 2:24 and watch them race from 60 MPH. The

The 435 hp Mustang has about the same power to weight ratio as the 480 to 555 P8D provided the P85D is nearly fully charged.

So from highway roll-on speed, this claim clearly is not true but from 0-60, given that the time to accelerate from one speed to another is based on the amount of power put down under the curve, and given the EV has so much more torque, i.e power at lower RPMs, it is true.

That's why I'd pick the P85D from stop light to stop light over almost anything else out there but on the open highway it's another story.