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SpaceX CEO Elon Musk on the next giant leap for mankind


SpaceX Starship Prototype Starhopper Takes Giant Leap 4 Elon Musk's Lifetime Goal of Colonizing Mars

SpaceX Starhopper Rocket Prototype Takes Giant Leap for Elon Musk's Lifetime Goal of Colonizing Mars

After what SpaceX's founder Elon Musk called an embarrassing glitch with Starhopper, an experimental rocket ship, the company pulled off an impressive launch and landing on 27th August, Tuesday.
TheSpaceX Starhopper rocket took to the skies for a second time, reaching a height of a small skyscraper before landing back on Earth. The flight demonstrated the vehicle’s ability to take off and land in a controlled manner, and it paves the way for more aggressive testing of the vehicle’s design in the months ahead, as Elon Musk’s company moves ever close to reaching the Red Planet.
Congrats SpaceX team!! Musk tweeted shortly after the attempt. One day Starship will land on the rusty sands of Mars.
Starhopper is a roughly 60-foot-tall (18 meters) vehicle and a squat steel prototype of a planned Mars launch system called Starship. It's located at SpaceX's rocket launch and development facility near Boca Chica Beach, Texas, at the southeastern tip of the state.
In this video Engineering Today will discuss SpaceX Starhopper rocket prototype which takes giant leap for Elon Musk’s dream to land on the rusty sands of Mars.
Let’s get into details.

#EngineeringToday #SpaceXStarship #Starhopper

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Elon Musk Gets Emotional About Moon Landing NASA and SpaceX Speech

Elon Musk shares his views on the NASA Apollo 11 Moon Landings in this emotional speech.

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SpaceX : Elon Musk StarShip Latest News - Moon , Mars and Beyond!

SpaceX's Starship and Super Heavy launch vehicle is a fully, rapidly reusable transportation system designed to carry both crew and cargo to Earth orbit, the Moon, Mars, and anywhere else in the solar system. On Saturday, September 28 at our launch facility in Cameron County, Texas, SpaceX Chief Engineer and CEO Elon Musk will provide an update on the design and development of Starship.

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SpaceX Starship Update: NASA to work with Elon Musk on next moon mission

SpaceX Starship Update- NASA to work with Elon Musk on next moon mission
Traveling to the Moon is hard, and sending crewed spacecraft to other planets will be even harder. One of the major challenges in deep space travel is the question of power, since, at present, spacecraft have to take all their required fuel with them when they leave Earth.
NASA wants to change that. As NASA forges ahead to the Moon — and eventually to Mars — the agency is counting on private industry to help advance the exploration frontier.
On Tuesday, July 30, NASA announced new partnerships with various aerospace organizations, aimed at advancing technologies which could be critical for future missions.
The agency is partnering with more than a dozen U.S. companies, including SpaceX and Blue Origin and more, on 19 different technology-development projects.
This round of Space Act Agreements (SAAs) shows a heavy focus on technologies and concepts that could benefit exploration of the Moon and deep space more generally, including lunar landers, food production, reusable rockets, and more.
In October, NASA put out a call for proposals from the industry, asking them to detail different technologies they’d like to develop through the program. Now, the companies like SpaceX and Blue Origin that have been selected will work with various NASA centers, which will provide their facilities, expertise, hardware and software. The main goals of the partnerships involve further spurring the commercial space sector and helping to mature technologies that could benefit NASA and the nation down the road.
NASA's proven experience and unique facilities are helping commercial companies mature their technologies at a competitive pace, Jim Reuter, associate administrator of NASA's Space Technology Mission Directorate (STMD), said in a statement. We've identified technology areas NASA needs for future missions, and these public-private partnerships will accelerate their development so we can implement them faster.
In this Video Engineering Today analyzes why NASA partners with SpaceX & Blue Origin for future Moon technology?
Let’s get into details.

#SpaceX #Starship #EngineeringToday

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SpaceX Starhopper Launches on 500-Foot Test Flight

SpaceX's Starhopper prototype for the company's planned Starship and Super Heavy spacecraft launched on its highest flight yet on Aug. 27, 2019. -- Story: SpaceX Starhopper Rocket Prototype Aces Highest (and Final) Test Flight:

SpaceX launched the reusable Starhopper, a 60-foot vehicle equipped with a single Raptor engine, just after 6 p.m. EDT (2200 GMT) at the company's Boca Chica test site in South Texas, with a target altitude of 500 feet (150 meters).

Credit: SpaceX

Musk vs. Bezos: Whose philosophy will get him to space first? | Peter Ward

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The billionaires Jeff Bezos and Elon Musk are driving the private space sector, however, they both have different motivations and goals for doing so. For Musk, space colonization is a matter of saving the human species — having a Plan B. For Bezos, he believes Earth can be saved and transformed into a residential only zone. Goods from industrial manufacturing would be outsourced from space colonies. One big concern regarding Bezos' plan is whether his company's presence in space would someday constitute a monopoly of extraterrestrial industry.



Peter Ward studied journalism at the University of Sheffield before moving to Dubai, where he reported on the energy sector. After three years in the Middle East, he earned his master’s degree in business journalism from Columbia University Journalism School. His work has appeared in GQ, Bloomberg, The Economist, and Newsweek. He lives in New York City.



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PETER WARD: Jeff Bezos and Elon Musk are really driving the private space sector. And they do come from different backgrounds and they do have different space philosophies. Elon Musk is the most swashbuckling adventurer. He just wants to go to Mars and he wants to go because he wants to save the species. He believes in the Plan B arguments which says that basically we're all doomed. The Earth is going to come to an end at some point, whether that's nuclear war, and asteroid hits us, disease — any of the above. And he believes that that is going to happen and the best way to preserve humanity, to preserve our species is to make make plan B which would be to make a colony settlement on another planet which we'd live on even if Earth were destroyed.

And he's picked Mars for that. Mars is the obvious option, for logistical reasons. And yeah, so his whole thing is, Earth is doomed. We need a backup plan. And we're going to go to Mars and set up a settlement there. That's the best way to save the world.

Bezos, on the other hand, he doesn't subscribe to the plan B argument at all. He thinks that the Earth can be saved. He thinks that we're going to be just fine here. But he thinks space can play an integral part of saving the Earth. He essentially wants to make the Earth a residential zone, where only — people would only live here. He wants to move all industry to the moon so we wouldn't have the effects of manufacturing and industry and pollution here on Earth, it would all go to the moon. And this would — the Earth would basically be zoned as a residential only area.

Having said that, Bezos has a reputation with Amazon. He obviously is a very shrewd businessperson. He's the richest man in the world. And he will set up the infrastructure of his company in such a way that he dominates that area. You've seen it with Amazon. He built these warehouses all over America and he absolutely took a stranglehold over the e-commerce market. If he were to do something like that in space, that would be a little bit scary. It would be almost too much power for someone to have in space.

If he set up operations on the moon that he would like to, it would have huge questions of whether this is monopoly, how much control he has, if the whole economy — if the whole industrial sector was based on the moon and Jeff Bezos or only two or three people were the ones that run all the infrastructure and the logistics getting to and from that, that's a huge amount of power all of a sudden for one — for one company and for one man.

So those are the different philosophies. I guess they do kind of reflect their personalities. Elon Musk goes out on Twitter and says, we're going to go to Mars in the next three years. And he kind of knows that those timelines are never going to happen. I don't think he's ever actually said in two years. But it's that kind of deal. He always gives very ambitious timelines.

Bezos, on the other hand, is quiet, reserved. You don't really know what his company is doing until they're ready to make a full announcement. And you get the sense that he's kind of building behind the scenes and will, at some point — I guess he's ever the industrialist. He's going to come out and have everything planned, have all the infrastructure. So yeah, I guess that's the difference between the two.

2018 Elon Musk Gives Updates on Mission to Mars


2018 Elon Musk Gives Updates on Mission to Mars!

In this conference Elon Musk gives very detailed updates on space x and there on going mission to mars. Elon musk believes he will be able to start colonizing people to mars in the next couple of years!

SpaceX Aims For Manned Moon Flight In 2024

The Next Elon Musk

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SpaceX Starship Plans To Land On The Moon In 2021, And NASA Thinks Of A Partnership

SpaceX is sending signals back to the Trump administration and NASA in kind.
Elon Musk, the founder of SpaceX, said in an interview last week that he believes his company’s spacecraft, could return humans to the moon’s surface sooner than everyone might expect. Despite the acknowledgement of how crazy this initiative would be, he was clear that within two years the mission could be done successfully.
SpaceX would ostensibly pull off this feat using Starship, a launch system it's developing to transport people to the moon and Mars.
Well, this is gonna sound pretty crazy, but I think we could land on the moon in less than two years, Musk told. Certainly with an uncrewed vehicle I believe we could land on the moon in two years. So then maybe within a year or two of that we could be sending crew. I would say four years at the outside.
In this video, Engineering Today analyzes why Elon Musk says his SpaceX Starship could go to the moon by 2021 before NASA’s estimated plan?
Let’s get into details.

#SpaceX #Starship #EngineeringToday

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SpaceX Starship Mars Mission Details Revealed By Elon Musk | SpaceX in the News

SpaceX Starship Mars Mission Details Revealed By Elon Musk | SpaceX in the News Episode 63.
Today we look at Starship's latest developments; read some interesting Starship mars colony tweets by Elon Musk; and see what's to come with Starlink and Crew Dragon.

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How will SpaceX & NASA solve the RADIATION problem? Can we REALLY survive radiation on Mars?

#SpaceRadiation #SpaceX #SpaceXStarship
Can we survive radiation on the trip to Mars? Can we survive the radiation on the Martian surface? Is building a sustainable colony on Mars actually possible? Will SpaceX's Starship face difficulties with radiation?

When discussing a trip to Mars, one frequently cited statement that attempts to a mission show stopper is the “harmful effects of radiation”.
In space, unlike here on Earth, astronauts will be exposed to higher doses of ionizing radiation coming from outside of our solar system in the form of Galactic Cosmic Rays/ GCRs. Here on Earth, our magnetic field acts as a shield against the large doses of harmful radiation coming from outside our solar system.

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Elon Musk talks how he started SpaceX and Tesla

In this interview Elon Musk talks about how he started his companies SpaceX and Tesla. He also speaks about business and being humble. Interview originally 2013.

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Elon Musk Discusses Tesla, SpaceX, Neuralink and the future of humanity

Elon Musk, CEO of Space Exploration Technologies (SpaceX) and Tesla Motors, Inc, talks about Tesla Motors, SpaceX Rockets, Neuralink and Mars!

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Elon Musk Talks about Falcon 9, Crew Dragon and Working with NASA

On July 19, 2017, SpaceX founder Elon Musk was interviewed at the ISS R&D Conference in Washington, DC. Elon talks about Falcon 9, Reusable Rockets, Crew Dragon and working with NASA.

This video is a capture from the live webcast stream, so the resolution is spotty at times. A better copy will be uploaded when it is available.

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SpaceX Moon Landing within 2 years? Is it possible?

Is a SpaceX Moon Landing within 2 years possible? Elon Musk had an awesome in-depth conversation with space reporter Jeffrey Kluger and if you haven’t absorbed any of this, I found this a really great read. Essentially Elon Musk here suggested ‘Well, this is gonna sound pretty crazy, but I think we could land on the moon in less than two years. Certainly with an uncrewed vehicle I believe we could land on the moon in two years. So then maybe within a year or two of that we could be sending crew. I would say four years at the outside.’

A fairly radical statement I think even for Elon. Could this be true? One things for sure, it is going to be an awesome ride watching all this play out. A permanent lunar base on the moon as a first step to Mars would be amazing. This is a way to prove we are ready for the next huge step to Mars.

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About Elon Reeve Musk-

Born-June 28, 1971 (age 48)
Pretoria, Transvaal, South Africa
Queen's University
Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania (BS-Economics)
University of Pennsylvania School of Arts and Sciences (BA-Physics)
Occupation - Entrepreneur,investor,engineer
Years active -1995–present
Net worth - US$20.6 billion (June 2019)

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SpaceX Starship Update | Why Elon Musk Wants to Nuke Mars?

SpaceX Starship | Why Elon Musk Wants to Nuke Mars?

In the late hours of Thursday 15th August evening, SpaceX CEO Elon Musk made a bizarre declaration over Twitter.
“Nuke Mars!” he told his 27.8 million followers.
A tech billionaire acquiring nukes to smash into the nearest planet seems like a scrapped James Bond storyline, but Musk has previously claimed there’s scientific merit to the idea. Musk has a different idea about to turn uninhabitable places into lovely new neighborhoods.
Back in 2015, the billionaire famously suggested the best way to ‘terraform’ Mars and make it suitable for human habitation is by hitting it with nuclear weapons.
The theory behind Elon’s plan relies on melting the polar ice caps of Mars to release CO2 into the atmosphere to create a greenhouse effect which increases pressure and temperature. Meaning humans could potentially move around Mars with just a breathing apparatus. Musk’s other idea is a giant, artificial sun that gradually releases the gas over time. Nuclear weapons sounds like a drastic idea, but compared to pulsating suns, it could be both faster and slightly more realistic.
The optics are questionable, to say the very least. During a 2015 appearance on The Late Show with Stephen Colbert, Musk mentioned the same idea and Colbert responded with incredulity: “You’re a supervillain! That’s what a supervillain does!”
Mars is not particularly hospitable to humans right now, so the logic behind nuking the planet is that humans could intervene to make it more hospitable.
Scientists were not entirely convinced by Elon’s plan and feared nuking the Red Planet would be counterproductive and make it even less hospitable.
In This video Engineering Today will discuss, Why Elon Musk Wants to Nuke Mars? How the Plan Could Work? Why It May Not Work practically?
Let’s get into details.

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Elon Musk SpaceX to Land Starship on the Moon by 2021

Elon Musk SpaceX to Land Starship on the Moon by 2021 . Elon Musk says SpaceX’s Starship can land on the moon by 2021. SpaceX CEO Elon Musk has said he believes his team can land its Starship spacecraft on the moon as early 2021, with a crewed mission following a year or two later.

Musk made the comments last week in a wide-ranging interview with Time magazine.

“This is gonna sound pretty crazy, but I think we could land on the moon in less than two years,” the #SpaceX boss told Time. “Certainly with an uncrewed vehicle I believe we could land on the moon in two years. So then maybe within a year or two of that, we could be sending a crew. I would say four years at the outside.”

When asked whom he meant by “we,” #Musk said he wasn’t sure at the moment, explaining, “If it were to take longer to convince #NASA and the authorities that we can do it versus just doing it, then we might just do it. It may literally be easier to just land Starship on the moon than try to convince NASA that we can.”

Indicating a degree of frustration at the lack of support from the space agency, Musk said it’s taking much effort to convince “skeptical engineers” at NASA of SpaceX’s ability to deliver a crewed spacecraft to the lunar surface. NASA is in the process of considering a range of options for its planned crewed mission to the moon in 2024 — a year later than Musk’s proposed crewed landing with a SpaceX spacecraft.

For the trip to the moon and possibly beyond, SpaceX is building the reusable Super Heavy and Starship system (formerly known as BFR), a rocket which would be the most powerful ever and capable of carrying up to 100 astronauts at a time on lengthy missions.

Enthusiastic as ever, Musk told Time that he envisions building a “permanently occupied lunar base” for scientific research, while Mars, too, remains very much in his sights.

Asked if he imagines himself one-day setting foot on the moon or even the Red Planet, the billionaire entrepreneur said that while such an experience would be “quite fun,” his grand space-related efforts are in no way part of a personal quest to visit other celestial bodies.

SpaceX still faces a multitude of challenges to achieve its ambition of sending a spacecraft to the moon. On July 16, just four days after the Time interview, a fireball engulfed its prototype Starship rocket during a ground test in Boca Chica, Texas. The precise cause of the incident is still being investigated.

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Elon Musk's SpaceX launches 60 more Starlink internet satellites

SpaceX launched 60 mini satellites Monday, the second batch of an orbiting network meant to provide global internet coverage.

The Falcon rocket blasted into the morning sky, marking the unprecedented fourth flight of a booster for SpaceX.

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