SpaceX CEO Elon Musk There have long been big dreams about building a million-inhabitants city on Mars by 2050. A colony on Mars has lots of citizens and businesses – where everyone can create everything, from The first space pizza business to the first iron factory in the universe.
Mars City could one day lead to a new nation together.
There will be only half the battle left, and the SpaceX Starship missile is central to the success of these plans. Still under construction, it is ready to one day bring Earthlings to Mars.
With the Starship going the latest test, future trips to Mars seem closer than ever. But revolutionizing space travel and building a Mars pizzeria are only second to the last prize of expanding human footprints in the solar system. And according to Elon Musk, Mars City could be the key to our humanity̵7;s survival.
In this episode of AbstractWe discussed what the latest Starship missile test means for the future of space travel – and humanity itself.
Our first story is about the Starship, the SpaceX launch vehicle that is key to the company’s future shipping plan to send the ship to the Moon, Mars and beyond. After completing its first three-engine test, the ship is ready to launch to new heights – bringing humanity closer than ever to the reality of commercial space travel.
In our second story, SpaceX CEO Elon Musk outlines the key test that will determine whether his ultimate goal of settling on Mars can be successful. While technology may soon allow humans to settle on the Red Planet, creating a city on Mars that doesn’t rely on Earth remains a challenge – and overcoming that challenge may eventually. save humanity.
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Now, truth and science are more important than ever. That’s part of the reason for AbstractThis completely new, podcast from Inverse Employees focus entirely on science and innovation. Three new episodes are released a week and each episode covers a theme through two related stories. Each feature of the original sound Inverse reporting, in which events and context are central. It is hosted by Tanya Bustos of WSJ Podcasts. Because we InverseAll are correct but slightly misleading. It is made for those who want to know the full story. –Nick Lucchesi, executive editor, Inverse