When superior performance and safety comes standard in one of the most technologically-advanced electric cars imaginable you’ve got yourself a Tesla. Capable of 0-60 mph in an impressive 2.5-seconds and depending upon the package, the Model S ranges anywhere between 490 to 500 miles on a fully charged battery. On the conservative side of things, that means your Model S can travel from Boston to New York without needing to recharge.
Introducing Tesla’s Model X – the all-wheel drive electric SUV. Capable of 0-60 mph in 2.9 seconds and armed with a 100 kWh battery providing 333 miles of range, this impressive SUV will be turning some heads as it self-drives past all of us on the freeway.
Tesla, in its quest to create a fully integrated sustainable future, has launched Powerwall 2 – a compact, stackable, built-in solar energy Inverter. Powerwall 2 is a completely automated battery that stores the sun’s energy and is capable of powering a two-bedroom home for an entire day.
It’s hard to avoid headlines about Elon Musk. Just in the last few months, Elon and company released the Tesla Model 3, made a colossal energy deal with Australia, and drove a tech-savvy tiny house around the “land down under.” Even if you’re sick of hearing about Musk, it’s hard to deny the hype surrounding the man; he clearly has a “Midas touch.” Just look at our latest reviews for the Tesla Model 3, Powerwall 2, and Model S. But now, China Aerospace Science and Industry (CASIC) is challenging Musk’s Hyperloop with a concept of their own. If it works, it will leave Musk in the dust.
If you’re a follower of SpaceX CEO Elon Musk on Instagram, you were in for a sneak peek preview of the company’s fully functional, all-new spacesuit. Space Explorations Technologies Corporation (SpaceX), the commercial space transportation startup, has designed its cutting-edge spacesuit in-house – controlling every part of the supply chain while reducing manufacturing costs. It certainly has paid off. SpaceX now has a working prototype tested in double vacuum pressure – the same conditions astronauts face during their mission into space.