The footage shows how each precisely-timed mechanism fits into the task, with one arm even appearing to just narrowly escape being crushed with each turn.
The first models of the 35,000 (£27,000) electric vehicle begin production this week.
Tesla hopes that such a vehicle could compete with conventional diesels, which can travel up to 1,000 miles on a single tank of fuel.
Tesla's electric big-rig truck could have a working range of 200 to 300 miles to compete with more conventional diesels.
Tesla said on Monday its deliveries rose 4.5 percent in the third quarter from the prior-year period, but said 'production bottlenecks' had left the company behind its planned ramp-up for the new Model 3It had targeted 1,500 sedans in the quarter and to take production to 5,000 a week by the end of the year.'We see the 5k a week production goal to exit 2017 at risk given the lack of disclosure provided in fixing the 'handful' of subsystems that are taking longer than expected,' said Cowen and Co analysts, who already rate Tesla an underperform.'We remain negative on shares given the execution that is currently priced in despite anticipated competition and capital needs.'Others were more upbeat, arguing dips in a stock that has climbed 60 percent this year may be an opportunity to buy.'Most auto launches have hiccups, and Tesla is no exception,' Morgan Stanley analysts wrote in a note.
In a new video posted to Instagram, the electric car-maker has revealed the firm’s massive stamping machine, which works in tandem with two robotic arms to swap out the body panels.The car has no traditional dashboard, but instead a computer monitor in the center of the car which shows details about the car and its route.It will be controlled via a touchscreen and each side of the steering wheel will have a single scroll button.Tesla strove to play down any longer term risks to the company's targets when it published delivery numbers on Monday that showed output continuing to rise but 'bottlenecks' preventing it meeting its Model 3 targets.The company, which warned when it launched the sedan in July that it was entering 'manufacturing hell', has so far delivered just 220 Model 3 cars and produced 260 during the quarter.In just the brief span of the seconds-long video, the machine manages to place, stamp, and swap out four separate panels.The new footage comes after Musk revealed the firm is in ‘production hell,’ with massive delays in the completion of the electric cars.In a series of exchanges on Twitter Thursday and Friday, Musk said the company could help restore electricity to Puerto Rico - whose power system was decimated by Hurricane Maria - by using solar panels and batteries.Responding to a tweet asking if Teslaf could help, Musk answered: 'The Tesla team has done this for many smaller islands around the world, but there is no scalability limit, so it can be done for Puerto Rico too.'Puerto Rico Governor Ricardo Rosello joined the conversation, tweeting to Musk: 'Let's talk.He also said Tesla was 'Sending experienced installers from continental US to hire & train local team as fast as possible.' It comes amid worries about whether Tesla would meet its promises on production of its Model 3 mass-market sedan in the months ahead sent the electric car maker's shares more than 2 percent lower on Tuesday as those in rivals climbed.Musk recently admitted the team was in 'production hell', and warned users to 'assume the worst' when asked about delays that could push the first deliveries from October to December.