Automaker Tesla has withdrawn a test version of its Full Self Driving mode after users complained about false collision warnings and other issues.

Tesla CEO Elon Musk confirmed this on Twitter.

"We're seeing some issues with version 10.3, so we're temporarily going back to 10.2," Musk wrote.

"Keep in mind that this can happen with beta software. We can't test all conditions with internal research, hence the public testing."

With the Full Self Driving mode, Tesla cars will not become fully self-driving.

The car can, for example, adjust its speed, recognize objects on the road and assist when changing lanes.

The software is available in the United States to Tesla owners who pay $199 per month.

The feature can also be paid off in one lump sum for $10,000.

Several complaints have appeared on social media in recent days from people who took to the road with the new test version.

Among other things, they received reports on the road of objects that were not there.

In some cases, the car braked for no reason while driving.

It is unknown how widespread the problems were.

It is also unclear when Tesla will re-release the beta.

Test software once mistook the moon for a traffic light

Errors with test versions of Tesla software happen more often.

In July of this year, an owner shared a video of the Full Self Driving system mistaking the full moon over the road for a traffic light.

As a result, the car kept trying to slow down on the highway.

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Tesla autopilot mistakes moon for traffic light

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