• Tesla reported a wider-than-expected third-quarter loss, the largest in its history. 
  • The company said it would cut production of its Model S and Model X vehicles to redeploy resources towards the Model 3. In October, CEO Elon Musk described the newest vehicle as being "deep in production hell."
  • Tesla's negative free cash flow swelled to $1.4 billion, more than analysts had expected.

Tesla on Wednesday reported the largest quarterly loss in its history, and said it was cutting production on two of its vehicle models.

Here are the key third-quarter numbers (expectations via Bloomberg): 

  • Adjusted loss per share: -$2.92 (-$2.23 expected)
  • Revenue: $2.98 billion ($2.39 billion expected) 
  • Free cash flow: -$1.4 billion (-$1.2 billion (expected)

The company said it plans to produce 10% fewer units of its Model S and Model X models in the fourth quarter as it reallocates resources to the Model 3, its newest. Tesla expects to hit a Model 3 production rate of 5,000 vehicles per week by late Q1 2018. 

"While we continue to make significant progress each week in fixing Model 3 bottlenecks, the nature of manufacturing challenges during a ramp such as this makes it difficult to predict exactly how long it will take for all bottlenecks to be cleared or when new ones will appear," Tesla said in its statement. Tesla said in October that it produced only 260 vehicles, well below its target of 1,500. CEO Elon Musk said the Model 3 was "deep in production hell."

Tesla's negative free cash flow expanded to -$1.4 billion, more than analysts' forecast for -$1.2 billion. 

The company said it was working with organizations in Puerto Rico to provide solar panels for electricity following the devastation left by Hurricane Maria. Installations of its energy-storage units rose 138% year-on-year in the third quarter, driven by the Powerwall. 

Tesla's stock fell by as much as 5% in extended trading after the earnings release. It surged 51% this year through Wednesday's close, and its market cap at some point surpassed that of older rivals including FordFiat Chrysler, and General Motors

This post originally appeared on Business Insider.