Yes, you have two motors, but it's really a distinction without a difference. The question is "how much stored energy can I convert to motive energy at any given time?" That's the car's maximum power. Whether that's limited by the battery, the motor, the inverter, the carb, the fuel pump, the heads, the total swept area of the cylinders...it doesn't really matter. In the case of the P85D, the bottleneck is the battery. That "motor power" tells you essentially the same thing as the torque split in an active differential. To use round numbers, if the battery can provide enough power to make 500 hp, the front motor can make 200, and the back motor can make 400, that's no different than saying "I have a 500 hp ICE engine with a differential that can put a maximum of 80 percent of the power to the rear." But I think this nicely illustrates my point. If I said "I have an AWD car that has a differential rated to provide 200 percent more power than the engine can deliver," no one would care. I mean, I suppose people would view that as a sign of overall robustness, but it's certainly not the number you'd put in ads. Can you imagine ad copy like this: AUDI S4, 660 hp* *660 hp is the differential rating Followed by a blog post a year later that explained that "differential rating" means the amount of power the differential could theoretical transfer if it were hooked to an engine of unlimited power. I mean, people would laugh. They would jeer. Yes...but the same is true of any AWD system that can actively distribute torque.