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elon musk

Time:2019-07-19
Elon Musk

Elon Musk


Musk at the Royal Societyadmissions day in London, July 2018BornElon Reeve Musk (1971-06-28) June 28, 1971 (age 48) Pretoria, Transvaal, South AfricaResidenceBel Air, Los Angeles, California, United States[1][2]CitizenshipSouth Africa (1971–present)Canada (1989–present)United States (2002–present)Alma materQueen's UniversityWharton School of the University of Pennsylvania(BS-Economics)University of Pennsylvania School of Arts and Sciences(BA-Physics)OccupationEntrepreneurinvestorengineerYears active1995–presentNet worthUS$19.2 billion (June 2019)[3]TitleFounder, CEO, Lead Designer of SpaceXCEO, Product Architect of Tesla, Inc.Co-founder, CEO of NeuralinkFounder of The Boring CompanyCo-founder of Zip2Founder of X.com(now PayPal)Co-founder of OpenAIChairman of SolarCityPolitical partyIndependentSpouse(s)Justine Wilson (m. 2000; div. 2008)Talulah Riley (m. 2010; div. 2012) (m. 2013; div. 2016)Children6 (1 deceased)Parent(s)Errol Musk (father)Maye Musk(mother)RelativesKimbal Musk(brother)Tosca Musk(sister)Lyndon Rive(cousin)AwardsFellow of the Royal Society(2018)SignatureElon Reeve Musk FRS(/ˈiːlɒn/; born June 28, 1971) is a technology entrepreneur, investor, and engineer.[4][5][6]He holds South African, Canadian, and U.S. citizenship and is the founder, CEO, and lead designer of SpaceX;[7]co-founder, CEO, and product architect of Tesla, Inc.;[8]co-founder and CEO of Neuralink; founder of The Boring Company;[9]co-founder and co-chairman of OpenAI;[10]and co-founder of PayPal. In December 2016, he was ranked 21st on the Forbeslist of The World's Most Powerful People.[11]He has a net worth of $22.3 billion and is listed by Forbes as the 40th-richest person in the world.[12] Born and raised in Pretoria, South Africa, Musk moved to Canadawhen he was 17 to attend Queen's University. He transferred to the University of Pennsylvaniatwo years later, where he received an economics degree from the Wharton Schooland a degree in physics from the College of Arts and Sciences. He began a Ph.D. in applied physics and material sciences at Stanford Universityin 1995 but dropped out after two days to pursue an entrepreneurial career. He subsequently co-founded Zip2, a web software company, which was acquired by Compaqfor $340 million in 1999. Musk then founded X.com, an online bank. It merged with Confinityin 2000 and later that year became PayPal, which was bought by eBayfor $1.5 billion in October 2002.[13][14][15][16] In May 2002, Musk founded SpaceX, an aerospace manufacturer and space transport services company, of which he is CEO and lead designer. He helped fund Tesla, Inc., an electric vehicle and solar panel manufacturer, in 2003, and became its CEO and product architect. In 2006, he inspired the creation of SolarCity, a solar energy services company that is now a subsidiary of Tesla, and operates as its chairman. In 2015, Musk co-founded OpenAI, a nonprofit research company that aims to promote friendly artificial intelligence. In July 2016, he co-founded Neuralink, a neurotechnologycompany focused on developing brain–computer interfaces. In December 2016, Musk founded The Boring Company, an infrastructure and tunnel-construction company. In addition to his primary business pursuits, Musk has envisioned a high-speed transportation system known as the Hyperloop, and has proposed a vertical take-off and landingsupersonic jet electric aircraftwith electric fan propulsion, known as the Musk electric jet.[17]Musk has stated that the goals of SpaceX, Tesla, and SolarCity revolve around his vision to change the world and humanity.[18]His goals include reducing global warmingthrough sustainable energyproduction and consumption, and reducing the riskof human extinctionby establishing a human colony on Mars.[19] Contents1 Early life2 Education3 Career3.1 Zip23.2 X.com and PayPal3.3 SpaceX3.4 Tesla3.5 SolarCity3.5.1 Gigafactory3.6 Hyperloop3.7 OpenAI3.8 Neuralink3.9 The Boring Company3.10 pravduh.com3.11 Tham Luang cave rescue3.11.1 Device viability3.11.2 Public backlash3.12 Teslaquila


Elon Musk is trying to aid the Thai cave rescue by sending engineers and brainstorming on Twitter.

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Elon Musk

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Elon Musk

Elon Musk


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Elon Musk is About to Announce Something So Strange You ...

Elon Musk is About to Announce Something So Strange You ...


Elon Musk Is About to Announce Something So Strange You Will Flip Out Over It TechnologyElon Musk Is About to Announce Something So Strange You Will Flip Out Over It Tomorrow, the company Elon Musk founded will likely announce a brain implant.By John BrandonContributing editor, Inc.com@jmbrandonbbGetty ImagesIt's tempting to think of artificial intelligence as nothing more than a robot like Amazon's Alexa that can tell you a weather forecast. You speak, it listens, then responds. With A.I., it all seems innocuous because we have a pretty good idea how it all works right now. In an Audi A8, for example, the car can sense you are not stopping in time and will apply the brakes. A sensor scans in front of you, notices you are not reacting, and "thinks" for you. It all seems harmless, and it certainly is. In fact, the A.I. of today is perfectly safe and helpful, and could even save your life if you happen to own an Audi A8 or a similar high-end car. My house is outfitted with sensors as well. One camera points to the backyard and can detect an intruder, then whistle at the visitor to make them look and snap a photo. It's brilliant, right? The problem, of course, is that even these "simple" A.I. routines require thousands of lines of code, fast connections to sensors and databases, and occur in a split second. The question I have asked about the future of A.I. for several years now is: What happens when we are not even marginally aware of what the A.I. is doing? And more importantly, what happens when A.I. that seems helpful and innocuous is actually malicious? My favorite example of this, and I'm not sure who came up with the thought experiment anymore, has to do with dispensing medication. What if an A.I. slowly introduces an illness over a long period of time? We'd be blissfully unaware of the problem. Or what if an A.I. bot suggests a diet that makes us all obese? You could argue that is already happening as we speak if you use the McDonald's app. I've come to realize, though, that these examples of A.I. miss the mark by a mile. This week, a company backed by Elon Musk is going to announce a new brain-computer interface. Neuralink is holding a virtual press conference this coming Tuesday. No one knows for sure what they will announce, but experts say it is likely a way to augment human thinking. Or at least a brain-computer interface of some kind. If that doesn't scare you, I'm not sure what will. I know it scared Elon Musk, who has publicly advocated for more A.I. oversight. I'm with him on that, but it also seems like he is pushing for more A.I. advancements at the same time. You could say this is like someone developing a new and innovative drug that makes us perform outstanding physical acts and at the same time making an antidote for the drug. I'm not even sure about chip implants, especially the kind that insert under your skin. I'm also not sure what to think about brain-computer interfaces. The idea is for us to connect at faster speeds and with more precision. You're going to plug into that Audi and connect directly to your house someday. What could possibly go wrong? No wonder Musk wants to see more controls in place. If the interface only goes one way--we issue commands to the car and the house--we're all totally fine, I guess. If the car and house send us commands, start worrying now. Published on: Jul 15, 2019The opinions expressed here by Inc.com columnists are their own, not those of Inc.com.More from Inc.Sponsored Business Content

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