It looks like a fatal car crash involving Tesla's autopilot feature hasn't hurt the company's sales.
In May, a Model S sedan hit a truck while in autopilot mode, killing the car's driver. It was Tesla's first death involving its autopilot mode.
Since the fatal crash, Tesla has made some tweaks — apparently to buyers' liking.
The company has always said its autopilot mode is meant for assistance, not total takeover.
Despite that, Tesla improved its autopilot software and says that if the same incident happened again, the car would avoid the crash.
But it's not completely clear how many of those cars delivered in the third quarter included the same autopilot systems as the one involved in the fatal crash. The more autonomous-sounding features do cost extra.
Tesla isn't out of the woods just yet, though. It needs to show strong profits for the third quarter, partly just to show the company is profitable. Since going public in 2010, Tesla has only recorded one profitable quarter.
At the moment, the company is also trying to raise funds to produce the Model 3 and build a new battery-making facility.
We won't know how profitable Tesla's third quarter was until November.