Franz von Holzhausen’s calling card was that at Tesla he hadn’t made wild, cutting edge vehicles that evoked spaceships or inconceivable developments of bends and distorted lines. The Model S specifically was a stifled showstopper that is held up fabulously well since its presentation in 2012. It was a flawlessly typical looking all-electric vehicle that in any case made you need to continue taking a gander at. It ought to have been exhausting, however it wasn’t. It was enthralling.
Not many vehicle planners have accomplished this: Alec Issigonis with the first Mini, Malcolm Sayer and the Jaguar E-Type, Henrik Fisker and the Aston Martin DB9.
At the point when Tesla revealed its new Roadster a couple of years prior, you could see von Holzhausen’ broadening himself yet not going insane.
Similarly the Model Y hybrid, which obviously spoke to von Holzhausen adhering deeply visual jargon that he had made into his own language.