This is 100% real.
It's literally out of this world. Maybe too much.
Soon, you could be living in one of these futuristic cities.
The building cleans the air around it, too.
Elon Musk is sick of traffic, and he Tweets about boring tunnels to alleviate gridlock. Here’s a look at how Musk’s tunnel boring would work.
Much of what we take for granted today would astonish the people of the early 20th century. How they would react to motorized prosthetics, the Internet, or a combination phone/camera/computer that fits in your pocket. In that spirit, here’s an infographic of today’s technology as it might have been imagined by the futurists of yesteryear.
There’s one thing about the future that we can be sure of: whatever predictions we make for it will fail miserably. Still, it’s amusing and instructive to speculate, and in that spirit we present a vision of urban life in the 80s—the 2080s, that is. Here’s a look at some of the emerging technologies that will shape the cities of seven decades hence.
Architects have a new plaything in their toy box—the spiral skyscraper. In great skylines around the world, new buildings are twisting, turning, curving, gyrating, spiraling, twirling, whirling, winding, coiling, spinning, and weaving their way heavenwards. Here’s a look at the world’s most spectacular new spiral skyscrapers.
Immense, mile-high city-pyramids with millions of inhabitants. Solar power stations on the Moon to feed an energy-hungry world. Cities under the sea, and cities atop the sea, drifting in the currents and altering the political landscape of the world. These are just a few of the ambitious future dreams of Japan’s Shimizu Corporation.
The cells can build structures that can be modified at will.
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