Tesla Model 3 In Stunning 3D (w/video)


Tesla Model 3 By Humster3D

Tesla Model 3 By Humster3D

Check out these stunning 3D shots/renderings of the Tesla Model 3. Exquisite detail, 360-degree viewing and the ability to zoom in makes these images truly unique.

Creator Humster3D states the following:

The 3d model based on a real car, created according to the original dimensions. All model files were “smoothed”. We can provide product files with original geometry by your request.

All main parts of the model are separated objects. Therefore, you can easy change all materials. We provide several formats for each model, most of them available by default.

* images rendered with using V-Ray plugin (we don’t include lighting and environment to a set).

You can download (for a fee) the 3D model of the Tesla Model 3 here.

Or you can check it out yourself (free of charge) by clicking the link above and not downloading any of the files.

Categories: Tesla, Videos


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8 Comments on "Tesla Model 3 In Stunning 3D (w/video)"

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Much better than those rinky-dink 3D renders a week or so ago!


Except this render is missing the center screen.

George Bower

I wonder how they acquired the data. I doubt that Tesla just gave it to them.


LIDAR a prototype. Clean up the point cloud with Sub-D’s, texture the parts, sell the data.

This is done for car commercials all the time in California.


Is that where they’ll put the front license plate? Looks like it blocks the air intake?


Yes, that is the coolant intake (it has no engine taking in any “air”). That plate is too big! TM has to either redesign or move the plate location up.


All these 3D renderings are perfected by software and doesn’t show the physical car itself. Most TV ads are 3D rendeings, and never use the real car as manufactured. I have seen pretty cars on TV ads yet show up ugly at the dealers. So, don’t trust them and wait until you can see the real deal in a showroom.

John Rupkalvis

As a rotation, this is a Pulfrich 3D image. You can view it in 3D using Pulfrich viewing glasses, or a neutral density filter of about 1.2ND in front of the left eye.