hyperloop elon musk

Hyperloop's biggest obstacle is the ever-growling Cerberus of the people's pocketbook: a dollar-sniffing watchdog with the three heads of public resistance, legislative reluctance, and administrative recalcitrance. Sneaking a good idea past this hell hound is a Heraclean task.
Upon unveiling Hyperloop, a futuristic concept for high-speed travel that promises to turn the six-hour commute from San Francisco to Los Angeles into a 30-minute trip, billionaire industrialist Elon Musk was ready to answer what seemed like every conceivable engineering question. Experts, Musk knew, would want to know how Hyperloop, which would move passengers inside an above-ground pressurized tube between the cities, would deal with everything from earthquakes to air friction.
But Trent, the Citigroup analyst, said he isn't sure that the right kind of culture exists among U.S. transportation systems
Musk’s idea, with technology that incorporates aspects of Concorde jet engine mechanics and table hockey physics, is being
Late Monday afternoon, after a year of mystery and speculation, billionaire Elon Musk revealed the plans for the "Hyperloop," a so-called "fifth mode" of transportation "after planes, trains, cars and boats."
Musk is encouraging everyone to weigh in on the designs, requesting any feedback or ideas be sent to hyperloop@teslamotors.com
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Salter explained how it could work by saying, "The VHST's 'tubecraft' ride on, and are driven by, electromagnetic waves much
Elon Musk is nothing if not ambitious. Earlier this month, the Federal Railroad Administration gave the green light to start