2011 TESLA ROADSTER S . 880 KMS. LOOKING TO SELL. TO A CONFIDENT BUYER WHO KNOWS THE AMAZING CAPABILITY OF AN ELECTRIC VEHICLE. YOU MUST HAVE VALID DRIVERS LICENSE. RUSS NARAIN 778-855-1978/ EMAIL:: [email protected] WE ARE SERIOUS SELLERS. THE BOTTOM LINE IS IF YOU CAN COME UP WITH A DEPOSIT OF $5500/ AND MEET ME THE SELLER IN VANCOUVER. PUT A DEPOSIT DOWN, FILL OUT OUR BUYER/DEPOSIT FORM, MUST THEN WAIT. WHEN VEHICLE IS READY FOR DELIVERY AND SALE, AND IF FOR ANY REASON BUYER IS NOT SATISFIED WITH QUALITY OF VEHICLE, THE DEPOSIT IS FULLY REFUNDABLE PROMPTLY. IF YOU AINT SERIOUS DONT WASTE MY TIME. RUSS- 778-855-1978. The Roadster is the first production automobile to use lithium-ion battery cells and the first production BEV (all-electric) to travel more than 200 miles (320 km) per charge. The world distance record of 501 km (311 mi) for a production electric car on a single charge was set by a Roadster on October 27, 2009, during the Global Green Challenge in outback Australia, in which it averaged a speed of 25 mph (40 km/h). In March 2010, a Tesla Roadster became the first electric vehicle to win the Monte Carlo Alternative Energy Rally and the first to win any Federation Internationale de l'Automobile-sanctioned championship when a Roadster driven by former Formula One driver Érik Comas beat 96 competitors for range, efficiency and performance in the three-day, nearly 1,000-kilometer (620 mi) challenge. According to the U.S. EPA, the Roadster can travel 244 miles (393 km) on a single charge of its lithium-ion battery pack, and can accelerate from 0 to 60 mph (0 to 97 km/h) in 3.7 or 3.9 seconds depending on the model. The Roadster's efficiency, as of September 2008, was reported as 120 mpgge (2.0 L/100 km). It uses 135 Wh/km (21.7 kW·h/100 mi, 13.5 kW·h/100 km or 490 kJ/km) battery-to-wheel, and has an efficiency of 88% on average. Tesla will sell the Roadster until early 2012, when its supply of Lotus Elise gliders is expected to run out, as its contract with Lotus Cars for 2,500 gliders expired at the end of 2011.  Tesla stopped taking orders for the Roadster in the U.S. market in August 2011. The next generation is expected to be introduced in 2014 and will not be based on the Lotus gliders but instead on a shortened version of the architecture developed for the Tesla Model S. Featuring new options and enhanced features, the 2012 Tesla Roadster will be sold in limited numbers only in Europe, Asia and Australia. Tesla's U.S. exemption for not having special 2-stage passenger airbags expired for cars made after the end of 2011 so the last Roadsters can not be sold in the American market. Also a total of 15 Final Edition Roadsters were produced to close the manufacturing cycle.