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Musk's Latest Iron Man "Magic"

Date:
September 6, 2013
Source:
Reuters / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
SpaceX and Telsa Motors founder Elon Musk shows off hands free 3D product design, just like Hollywood's Iron Man. Conway G. Gittens reports.


Related Videos

last updated on 2014-09-02 at 8:55 pm EDT

SpaceX Dragon Version 2 Uses 3-D Printing for Rockets

SpaceX Dragon Version 2 Uses 3-D Printing for Rockets

TheStreet (May 30, 2014) — Elon Musk introduced the latest spacecraft from his company SpaceX, the Dragon Version 2. In a short presentation yesterday evening from SpaceX headquarters, Musk dropped the drape on the spaceship designed to hold seven passengers and built to be reused. The operating panel pulled downed from above the seats and resembled a large Tesla dashboard. Musk called the interior esthetically pleasing in that it was clean and simple. The rockets are printed from a 3-D printer that uses a special high strength alloy, making the idea of 3-D printers more than a novelty for crafts. Video provided by TheStreet
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Elon Musk Creating 'Iron Man' Inspired Motion Technology

Elon Musk Creating 'Iron Man' Inspired Motion Technology

Newsy (Aug. 25, 2013) — Elon Musk says he can create the hand gesture technology from the 'Iron Man' movies.
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Unsafe to Tow? Magic Towing Dust Revealed (Part 2)

Unsafe to Tow? Magic Towing Dust Revealed (Part 2)

TFL Car (Nov. 13, 2013) — ( http://www.TFLtruck.com ) In the United States the main car manufacturers have agreed on a common standard for calculating MPG and horsepower. This means car and truck buyers can rely on the manufacturer's numbers and compare apples to apples. But when it comes to trucks and payload and towing no such common standard exists. This means that truck manufacturers have as much magic towing dust as they can sprinkle on a pickup. Here is part 2 of TFL investigates magic towing dust.
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Rust Brings Boost to Solar Energy Potential, Say Scientists

Rust Brings Boost to Solar Energy Potential, Say Scientists

Reuters (Feb. 8, 2013) — Using the power of sunlight, Swiss scientists are developing methods of extracting inexpensive, safely transportable, hydrogen fuel from iron oxide - commonly known as rust. The process essentially converts solar power into hydrogen, vastly increasing the potential of solar energy to serve as a viable renewable energy source across the world. Jim Drury met the scientists behind the research.
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