Partly thanks to Tesla's open technology architecture where it doesn't hold patents, and partly due to jealously, we are now seeing many other car makers building electric super cars. These include Rimac from Croatia, Nio from China, Faraday, and Lucid from the US with credible threats from Audi and BMW in the near future. At a casual reading, it seems to me that with current battery technology, there seems to be an international and universal convergence upon 120 to 130 kW as the optimum balance between performance and weight, regardless of price or number of motors. Some time ago, Tesla said that it would hold steady at 100 kW batteries for the time being. It is certainly hard to argue against that stopping point as the P100D is the fastest 0-60 production car ever made. But I feel that they may have stopped a feet before the finish line of optimal performance allowed by current physics, and other car makers may over take Tesla soon. If it ever becomes reality the Faraday has a 130kW battery, proving that it can fit into a conventional car and not be too heavy. The bare bones, unfinished Faraday did 0-60 in 2.4 seconds. Surely Tesla can do it too. I understand that Tesla uses performance prowess mostly for advertising, and the model S was never intended to be race car. But I think that its time we see them cross the last few steps to the finish line with a P120D or a P130D that has both a range near 400 miles and a 0-60 around the 2.1 second range, with torque around 1000 ft-lbs (the P100D has 920 already). I suspect that to achieve that, the motors and wiring may have to be strengthened some, and perhaps Tesla may need to introduce an optional "SS" super S package in the configurator that has a few aerodynamic bits and lighter weight bits, but that sort of optional customization is exactly what Tesla enthusiasts are dying for as they take their cars to the track or just simply want to stand out at the supercharger. Lets not stand back and let the Dodge SRT Demon take the Tesla crown!!