Speaking at the International Astronautical Congress in Mexico on Tuesday, Elon Musk, this time with his SpaceX cap on, made the case for colonizing Mars. He talked about the goal being reachable between 40 and 100 years from now, and that it was conceivable that one day people will be able to travel to Mars for less than $200,000. We’re...
SpaceX founder and CEO Elon Musk has unveiled a video providing some tantalizing details of his plans for getting humans to Mars and beyond. Musk provided details of his plans during a speech on Monday at the International Astronautical Congress (IAC… Read The post Elon Musk Explains His Plans for SpaceX to Colonize Mars – WATCH appeared first on Towleroad.
GUADALAJARA, Mexico--Elon Musk founded SpaceX in 2002 with the goal of colonizing Mars. And for months he’d been saying he’d finally provide details of his plans at the International Astronautical Congress here. In an event that that had the feel of a Apple product unveiling, with delirious fans who rushed into the conference hall as […]
SpaceX founder and CEO Elon Musk has unveiled the company's Interplanetary Transport System (ITS), which will combine the most powerful rocket ever built with a spaceship designed to carry at least 100 people to the Red Planet.
Ars dissects the feasibility of SpaceX's plan to colonize Mars in the coming decades.
Yesterday, Elon Musk shared SpaceX’s plan for colonizing Mars. Gizmodo has a good overview of the plan. SpaceX plans to build a “self-sustaining city” on Mars, according to its founder Elon Musk. But, while we now know a lot more about...Show More Summary
According to Elon Musk, you could have the chance to live on Mars much sooner than you thought.
The SpaceX founder wants the first humans on Mars by 2024, but his showboating scheme is lacking in both details and funds, says Lisa Grossman
Even if you never make it Mars, here's some cool wallpaper.
South African-born Entrepreneur Elon Musk outlined his visions to begin manned missions to Mars as soon as 2022, in a presentation streamed online on Tuesday. The founder of SpaceX explained that his plan to colonise the red planet could...Show More Summary
The SpaceX founder wants to build a Martian metropolis in our lifetime. Is the plan historic or just hubris? We discuss.
SpaceX is going to Mars. Not immediately, and many things are still uncertain, but the company sure has grand plans — from the initial flights with the Dragon, to send colonists to the red planet in a huge rocket — and all that within...Show More Summary
On a personal quest to settle Mars, SpaceX founder Elon Musk envisions 1,000 passenger ships flying en masse to the red planet well within the next century, "Battlestar Galactica" style.
Good morning! Here's the tech news you need to know to start your week. 1. Elon Musk has unveiled his plan to begin colonising Mars by 2022. The SpaceX founder wants to send a million people to the red planet. 2. Uber has finally found a CFO. Show More Summary
SpaceX founder Elon Musk describes his highly ambitious vision for manned missions to Mars at a conference in Mexico. ‘The key is making this affordable to almost anyone who wants to go,’ he says. The first flights would be ‘fairly expensive’ but ticket prices could later drop to as little as $100,000. Show More Summary
Tesla CEO and SpaceX chief Elon Musk has unwrapped his most aspiring project yet – an ‘interplanetary transport system’ to take human beings to Mars in just 80 days and
Musk's SpaceX has begun work on the Mars Colonial fleet, recently test-firing a powerful new rocket engine named Raptor The post Elon Musk unveils plans to colonize Mars appeared first on Macleans.ca.
Elon Musk unveils plans for colonizing Mars LOS ANGELES — SpaceX Chief Executive Elon Musk on Tuesday unveiled his plans for colonizing Mars, which could eventually involve a fleet of up to 1,000 spaceships to transport as many as 1 million people to the Red Planet. Musk envisions continuous...
After much anticipation, Elon Musk revealed his plans to colonize Mars. Here are the details, some questions yet to be answered, and a few thoughts on how this could change the way we think about human spaceflight.