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"What I like most about the Lineage is, I believe, it’s a good mix of technology and also where it keeps us, the pilots, still in the loop. It has all of the automation and technical systems on board, which makes it a very capable airplane. But it’s a pilot’s airplane, you can still grab the controls and do what we want it to do...the airplane is always there to back us up, and it’s very, very forgiving. "

Explore these five innovative, luxurious design concepts that have been developed exclusively for the Lineage 1000E: the Kyoto Airship, Skyacht One, Skyranch One, Manhattan and Hollywood.

Ever notice how Christopher Nolan’s movies ( Interstellar , Inception , The Prestige )   feel like an anxiety attack? Well, maybe that’s overstating things a bit. But the director does have a knack for creating an unnerving degree of tension. Turns out he’s using a little bit of musical magic to do it.

The magic is actually a science-based audio illusion called a Shepard tone. Named after psychologist Roger Shepard, a pioneer in our understanding of spatial relation, the effect sounds like an infinitely ascending or descending scale. The tones are constantly moving upwards or downwards, but they never seem to reach a pinnacle or nadir. This is accomplished by stacking scales on top of each other—typically one treble scale, one midrange, and one bass—with an octave in between, then playing them in a continuous loop.

A Shepard tone is sometimes referred to as the barber pole of sound. You can even see the similarity, when you hear it and look at the spectrum view of a Shepard tone. Don’t listen to this too long, or you might lose your mind:

The pilots were attempting to land at Smolensk North Airport – a former military airbase – in thick fog, with visibility reduced to about 500 metres (1,600 ft). The aircraft descended far below the normal approach path until it struck trees, rolled inverted and crashed into the ground, coming to rest in a wooded area a short distance from the runway. [2]

Both the Russian and Polish official investigations found no technical faults with the aircraft, and concluded that the crew failed to conduct the approach in a safe manner in the given weather conditions. The Polish authorities found serious deficiencies in the organization and training of the Air Force unit involved, which was subsequently disbanded. Several high-ranking members of the Polish military resigned, under pressure from politicians and the media.

Various conspiracy theories about the crash have since been in circulation, and are promoted by senior political figures in Poland, who claim the crash was a political assassination. No evidence supporting this version was found in Polish and international investigations. [2] [3]

Last week, the state of Louisiana fined Elio Motors $545,000, saying the company is operating as a “manufacturer” and therefore should have a license to accept non-refundable deposits for its proposed three-wheeled ride. That’s not great.

In May, Elio Motors reported that it needed $376 million to launch production of its three-wheeled street car and, worse, that it only had $120,000 in cash at the end of 2016. It’s unclear if the cashflow has since improved—the company said it was launching another round of fundraising—but if it hasn’t, Elio better find some money soon.

“Timing for the appeal and the license application are TBD at this time,” Elio spokesperson Mike DeVilling told Jalopnik in an email.

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