nothing says you can't, hop on and try
i was thinking the same thing, while i look at it and say "neat" and think about how much fun that would be to use.
Then i also stop and have to ask, Isn't it already hard enough to read someone else's perl code? with this having to pickup someone else's perl code will be a nightmare.
To be fair the caption says, "SolarCity's 1 GW solar panel manufacturing facility in Buffalo, N.Y. is expected to open in early 2017", and the picture shows active construction, and it is only 2015. So they have year to finish the building and add Solar to it.
anyone remember "Code Red" and "Code Green"? that was a fun month
i remember the last time i over clocked a computer. had a 300A running at 924 and stable. used two peltier pads and encased the heat sinks to pipe in water. Was a really fun build. before that i had a 233 mmx up to 405 stable,
that was years ago, good memory's,
These examples sort of prove that it's pretty hard to have a one size fits all role the F35 is supposed to perform.
Exactly, the only way you can make something do anything and everything, or take something and use it effectively for something it is i capable of doing requires an insane amount of money and effort which in the end will be unsustainable.
Sounds exactly like the F35 program to me.
Lucky, i'd like to get to know people who can build cars like that. in my region (NCR) we have a lot of active drivers, and a fair number of national champs to learn from. But most of them are Stock/Street or SP class drivers. We have very few real Modified drivers and almost no real modified cars/builders for AutoX.
it's still a fun car to watch race,
So that first one looks like it was at Carolina Motor Sport Park down in Kershaw SC, that turn he spun on is called the "twitch" for a reason. he obviously over steered into it (notice hitting the rumble strip) and lost control when he tried to back out while still accelerating. didn't bother watching the rest of the vid
With enough effort you can make a Jeep worthy of racing.
to be fair that is the only one i know of which i would say meets the need and as you can see requires heavy modifications.
Cited in my post NFPA-70E
In your link the up to 1500v is for the British Standard BS 7671
The wiki entry also states that the US coverage for low voltage is 0-49v and is cover by NEC 250.20
I will note that the NEC also has requirements for high voltage and that NFPA-70E does have an overlap in this area, but the overlap is in that the NFPA-70E is specifically covering safety requirements due to Arc Flash which the NEC does not cover. So you are double regulated but not on the same elements (NEC would cover wire sizing, insulation requirements, labeling, isolation methods, etc.)
While i'll agree that 800v wouldn't be bad the regulations lump 751-15kV together as that is where the uncommon voltage starts.
Also not ethat when you start getting in the 700+ range minor fluctuation in voltage (by %) can be major in overall impact.
They could do it, but they would need to get an exception to the regulations, which would not be an easy thing to do.
I've AutoX'ed a Tesla Roadster, if it is setup right that thing is a beast. haven't had a chance for a model S yet, would be fun.
Artificial intelligence has the same relation to intelligence as artificial flowers have to flowers. -- David Parnas