Elon Musk’s Recent Idea to Limit Damage of Natural Disasters

It has been difficult to keep up with all the twists and turns during Musk’s interest in Twitter, tweeting mysterious bits of prose and biblical art, deciding to be a silent partner, tossing that idea out the window, and finally just saying to hell with it and buying Twitter outright.

Many people have expressed strong opinions about what Musk’s Twitter would look like, ranging from crypto enthusiasts’ delight to those fleeing the platform’s fury.

It’s easy to make Musk into an antihero or to envisage the worst-case scenario for his free-speech plan for the social media platform. Musk, like everyone else, has both good and poor ideas, as well as positive and negative characteristics. Tesla Inc Report fleet is clearly better for the environment than gasoline-powered vehicles, and people are quickly adopting it — to the point where the vehicles are practically impossible to find these days.

And his Hyperloop concept, which is housed under Boring Co., might be life-changing for commuters as well as individuals hurrying to reach faraway family members, particularly in the event of unanticipated health concerns.

In addition, it has the potential to save millions of lives, as Musk demonstrated in a Twitter exchange with a New Orleans resident who has been affected by the city’s periodic hurricanes.

What is Elon Musk’s most latest concept?

After the Twitter account World of Statistics posted a message listing the world’s top ten cities with the worst traffic, Musk got into the conversation.

Musk typed “tunnels anyone?” in the comments section.

Joanna Crider, a Clean Technica writer, responded with a concept for Musk’s Hyperloop tunnels that might alter the lives of many people living in the path of up to ten catastrophic hurricanes per year.

Crider’s concept may appear to be a request for speedy transportation at first glance, but those who witnessed the devastation in New Orleans and the surrounding areas following Hurricane Katrina in 2005 know precisely what she’s talking about. Musk was receptive, and he gave more information about his Hyperloop concept and goals.

When Crider explained why she wanted the loop, Musk had some suggestions of his own.

Evacuations in Louisiana, which are a reality of life for those who live in the southern part of the state, are notorious for producing gridlock, leaving terrified individuals stuck in their cars for up to 10 hours.

Other Gulf Coast states, such as Texas, are affected as well, having experienced similar bottlenecks during Hurricane Rita’s evacuation in 2005. That enormous storm struck only 26 days after Hurricane Katrina wreaked havoc on Louisiana.

While Musk did not specify where he expects to build the Hyperloop that he discusses in the Twitter exchange, it’s evident that the concept has the potential to save many lives — and soothe many suffering hearts — in areas like New Orleans that are routinely hit by severe weather.

Thanks for your time. Keep reading!

Information Source: The Street

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