Flying car RacingAirborne Car Racing
This course requires flying and traveling from California to Nevada. These new facilities are the goal for all racing drivers and an extra radio-controlled racing location.
There are no flying automobiles yet, but a firm wants to drive them already in the dessert.
Australia's start-up Alauda came out of stealth racing this weekend to announce its plan for the world's first flying car event in 2019. The company made its own miniaturized protoype, a racing car named Alauda Mark 1 Airspeeder, which it wants to test in 2018. And, of course, it is brought to Kickstarter to collect funds to finance all his endeavors.
It is Pearson's belief that the concentration on racing and competitive excellence will drive the development of the industry. It is a similar philosphy that one hears from the participants of the Formula One racing circuit, the droning sports and the robotic fight. Is there a better way to draw talents and destroy technologies than to make them a game?
Is there a better way to draw talents and destroy technologies than to make them a game? Pearson says Alauda has been working in steady for two years and is now willing to make things publicly available. It works with the relevant Australia government agencies to make sure that its vehicles comply with aviation standards.
Alauda' s prototypes are single-seaters driven by a drive system similar to that of the world's most renowned carmaker. Alauda Mark 1 is an electrical low level airplane in the form of a racing car. Featuring four customized 50-megawatt engines and driven by the same cell as used in the Tesla Model S batteries, the Mark 1 will use robots and transducers to provide security while giving the operator complete command of a powerful electrical airplane.
Neither a car nor an aeroplane, the corporation has taken the word "airspeeder" out of sci-fi to describe the new car group. Is that a flying car? I am not saying that I am the final referee for what is and what is not a flying car - I am in the protocol against the use of the word "flying car", but I am quite sure that I have already missed this fight - but it seems that what Alauda is working on is more comparable to some of the human-controlled drones being designed in Russia and elsewhere.
Describing his prototypes as "flying cars", it is clear that Alauda is trying to place itself in the same class as companies like Kitty Hawk, Airbus and Uber, who are all working on a variety of technologies. What about a flying car racing?