Elon Musk has had an extremely busy month.
During several weeks of back and forth on Musk, tweeting mysterious bits of prose and (or, as it is sometimes called), throwing that idea out the window, and finally simply saying to hell with it and, it's been difficult to keep up with all the twists and turns.
Many have responded strongly to what Musk's Twitter might look like, from to.
It's easy to fool Musk into an antihero or imagine the worst of what his free-speech concept for the social-media platform might be. However, Musk, like everyone, has both good ideas and bad, positive and negative qualities.
His Tesla () - model is evidently much less harmful to the planet than gas-powered vehicles, and people are rapidly adopting it, so much so that the cars are near impossible to buy these days.
And his, housed under, might be life-changing for not just commuters but those who are eager to reach faraway family members, especially in the case of unexpected health issues.
And, out of all that, it might help save millions of lives as part of a Twitter conversation Musk had with a New Orleans resident who was injured in the city's horrific yearly storms.
Elon Musk's Most Up-Close Question
After World of Statistics posted a tweet about the world's top 10 cities with the worst traffic, Musk jumped into the conversation.
Musk stipulated "tunnels anyone?" in his remarks.
Joanna Crider of Clean Technica said she discussed Musk's Hyperloop tunnels, which might alter the lives of many people living in the path of up to ten deadly hurricanes per year.
Crider's suggestion appears to be a quick-transport request, but those who saw the devastating events following the Hurricane Katrina in 2005 know exactly what she was talking about.
Musk was receptive and shared further details about his Hyperloop vision as well as his plans.
Crider explained how she wanted to loop her. Musk had some thoughts on that.
Evacuations in Louisiana, which are simply a life commitment for those who live in the southern part of the state, are known for causing friction that may leave terrified people trapped for ten hours or more.
The issue is affecting other states along the Gulf Coast, such as Texas, that were in similar gridlock for the Hurricane Rita evacuation in 2005. That massive storm was struck just 26 days after Louisiana was killed.
In cities like New Orleans that are often affected by destructive weather, Musk did not mention where he intends to build Hyperloop, but it is evident that the project might save many lives and soothe many devastated hearts.