That was my first Tesla, and its rated range was down to 272 when I turned it in with 44,817 miles. On Aug. 3, 2019 Raven Model S&X were first sold with free supercharging, so that's when I placed the order for my current car. I'm fairly sure the free supercharging was available for at least the remainder of 2019. It's not offered on the 2021 refresh and it may have been cancelled earlier in conjunction with the 2020 price cut to $69,420, which was even a better deal.2016 MS 90D Used [Current] - .................. It enjoys the longest range of the free supercharging cars, ..[NO, SEE BELOW].......... The MS 90D is ready for camping, and the range is still 280 of 294. ...................... I don't care what anyone says about AP1... Except for cresting hills where it absolutely fails, it still performs better than Tesla Vision in about 70% of situations and you get the lane changing and summon included. Automatic brights don't behave erratically and the wipers are operating off a rain sensor instead of just the camera. No phantom braking. Obviously it is as good as it will ever be, and the ceiling for Tesla Vision is vastly higher as improvements are made but right now AP1 is king in my opinion.
In general I agree with jookyone about AP1. By 2019 the Autosteer was quite good and yes no phantom braking. I did not think auto lane change was safe with AP1 using the limited range sensors, while I'm very confident it is with the diagonal rear facing cameras. But auto lane change is the only clear cut superiority of AP2&3 vs. AP1 so far IMHO. And AP1 in 2016 cost $1,500 vs. $6,000 for AP3 in 2019.
On my 8,000 mile road trip in 2020, the Raven Model S charge from ~15% to 65% averaged out to be 2kWh per minute assuming no external factors like a cold battery or sharing a V2 SC. My longest drive day was 740 miles with 4 supercharge stops totaling 89 minutes. I would probably not have had the patience for that 8,000 mile trip in the S90D. On my most common road trip, L.A. to Mammoth, the Lone Pine charge stop averaged 45 minutes in the S90D but only 20 in Raven S due to the combination of longer range and faster charging.Three years ago, Tesla reduced the charge rate on these dinosaurs by about 20%. A charge from ~15% to 65% will average out to be 1kWh per minute assuming no external factors like a cold battery or sharing a V2 SC. If out of necessity, one needs to charge to >85%, the average addition per minute drops to ~.85 kWh per minute or lower. The car will charge at 30kW when 70% full. If my aging memory recalls, the rate prior to three years ago was around 35-40kWh at 70%.
The refresh Model S charges up to 4kWh per minute on v3, but not only is there no free supercharging, the car costs $25K more than mine did. I expect to hang on to the 2019 Raven (now at 49,000 miles) much longer than I did the S90D.