The Tesla One review

Tesla One

Tesla has recently released two brand new products on the market, one of which – the Tesla Two – we talked about only a couple of weeks ago. This new series of mods appeals greatly to beginners or to those who want a back-up device for their more powerful gizmos. And we really like this about Tesla, bringing powerful and easy to use devices on the market that are simple and intuitive to use.

Tesla One batteryToday we have the Tesla One to review and this one is a tube-shaped mod as opposed to the Two version which was a compact box mod with a massive battery inside. In essence, the Tesla One is quite similar in functionality to the Aspire CF Sub-Ohm and it’s like an eGo battery on steroids. It comes in three color options, two of them having a carbon fiber finish (black / grey) and the other being stainless steel.

So this is a very simple yet powerful tube shaped mod and it comes packed in the regular Tesla style cardboard black gift box and inside you are only going to find the device and the user’s manual. The battery is rated at 1800mAh and it comes with vent holes at the bottom just like in the case of the Aspire CF series. The one thing I love is that it comes with a built in battery which you can recharge via a micro-USB cable. However, same as the other Tesla we’ve tested, this one doesn’t come with a cable, but I’m sure everyone has at least one from a phone or tablet.

Looking at the Tesla One you can see the 510 connector at the top that comes with two air channels and a silver plated copper pin that’s adjustable. And then on the tube there’s the nice backlit round firing button that shows the color blue when the voltage is between 4.2V – 3.65V and then red when the voltage is between 3.65V and 3.2V. It then shuts itself off to prevent over discharge of the battery.

But unlike regular eGo style batteries, this mod has a diameter of 22mm, which makes it compatible with many of the sub ohm tanks on theTesla One battery side view market today. I’m pretty sure Tesla released the One and Two to go with their Vortek sub ohm tank, but we didn’t get the chance to test this particular model yet. However we did test it with the Innokin iSub G and the Delta 2 and got pretty impressive results until after the firing button turned red. You can literally feel the mod losing it power, but once you recharge it is as good as new. Recharging the battery took around 2h15m but I did use my laptop’s USB port.

One thing that’s going to blow your mind is that this tiny mod can actually run at a maximum wattage of 100W and a maximum current of 40A. Yep you read correctly. This is because it can go as low as 0.1 Ohms so there’s no tank on the market today that can’t be powered by the Tesla One.

As you might have guessed, it doesn’t come with adjustable voltage or wattage but it packs plenty of power for its small size (87mm total length). I really like the way it looks with a tank on top of it and this might be the perfect alternative for anyone looking to get into vaping and sub-ohming even. I think (no entirely sure) that this mod also comes with the same safety features as the Tesla Two (short circuit protection, over current and over voltage protection) and it can work with resistances from 0.1 Ohms up to 3.5 Ohms so it’s extremely versatile. The build quality is very good and the price is simply great – just under $28.