My 3 has 1700 miles on it, so it was time to take it to the dragstrip and get my own real world times and speeds. I'm a bit on the fat side, so putting me and the 3 on a scale showed 4200 pounds racing weight. Went out to Keystone Raceway (pittsburghracewaypark.com) last night for a test-n-tune night. As usual, there were more Rustangs and Camarslows than you can shake a stick at, (I've always been a Chrysler person) but there were some fast Audis and Cadillacs there too. I was the only Tesla there. I got there with 280 miles range on the battery, and did 3 runs during the evening. Each run burned 4 miles off the range estimate. Overall, it ran what I expected. 60 foot times were a bit soft at 2.25 for each run, but once it gets over 20 mph or so, the electric motor really takes off and pulls hard. Being an electric, and because the car gives a warning alert when touching the gas and brake at the same time, you can't really brake torque it on the starting line. My previous car, an '11 Challenger R/T automatic, ran consistent 13.6's @ 103, and would always 60 foot in the 2.0's, even a 1.969 on one occasion. Times and speeds for 3 runs were 13.56, 13.58, and 13.60, at 105.1, 103.9, and 103.5 . Averaging 13.58 @ 104.1 . Through the 3 runs, all times and speeds were extremely consistent past the 1/8 mile, with only slight drops in the times and speeds at the 1000 foot and 1/4 mile traps on the 2nd and 3rd runs. I had a few people come by and ask all about the car, but I was expecting more attention than I got. I had gotten my center hub and lug nut cap kit the day of the race, so they were on the car, no Aero hubcaps. It'll be nice to see what kind of 1/4 mile numbers the AWD and Performance versions of the car get, if we have car owners with enough dragstrip experience to do it right.