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Elon Musk Net Worth

How rich is Elon Musk?

Elon Musk net worth:
$11.7 Billion

Elon Musk information

Elon Musk information

Birth date: June 28, 1971
Birth place: Pretoria, South Africa
Height:5 ft 11 in (1.81 m)
Profession:Aerospace Engineer, Engineer, Entrepreneur, Investor, Designer, Businessperson, Inventor, Film Producer
Education:Stanford University (1995–1995)
Nationality:South Africa
Spouse:Talulah Riley (m. 2013), Justine Musk (m. 2000–2008)
Parents:Maye Haldeman, Errol Musk
Siblings:Kimbal Musk, Tosca Musk

DMX

Mark Haines

Ashley Dupre

Eric Mabius

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Elon Musk net worth & biography:

 

It is often noted that Elon Musk net-worth reaches 672 million dollars making him among the individuals on the planet. Among his most productive careers will be an aerospace engineer. Along with it, Elon Musk is also called an entrepreneur and investor which also collect the complete sum of Elon Musk net-worth. Elon Musk is credited with making PayPal, Tesla Motors and SpaceX, that are businesses known throughout the planet and used by numerous customers. His present positions include being CHIEF executive officer for Tesla Motors, CHIEF executive officer and designer for SpaceX and chairperson for SolarCity.

Elon Musk Net Worth – 680 Million Dollars

Along with working for all these businesses, Elon Musk produced electric vehicle that is the primary one feasible electric car. Moreover, Elon Musk developed internet payment system PayPal that’s used by millions of internet users. PayPal is really one of the very significant resources which provide millions of dollars for the entire sum of Elon Musk net-worth. His mom is regarded as of Canadian roots and his dad has sources in South Africa. His mom was known to be considered a model and dietician. When Elon Musk was ten years old, he got his first computer and instantly began to educate himself various methods for programming. When he was just 12 years-old, Elon Musk produced his first video game “Blastar” which was sold for 500 bucks. Elon Musk determined to move to america, even though neither of his parents supported him in this, when he was 17 years-old. Because he considered it was the nation where everything was possible Elon Musk decided to move to america. Additionally, because he didn’t need to go enrolled into South African Military he was believed to leave South Africa. Later he went to america to study engineering which now is really one of the very effective locations in which he shine and which collect Elon Musk net-worth.


More about Elon Musk:

  • Filmography
  • Awards
  • Salaries
  • Facts
  • Quotes
  • Trademarks
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Producer

Producer

TitleYearStatusCharacter
The Rider and The Storm2013Documentary short executive producer completed
Baseball in the Time of Cholera2012Documentary short executive producer
Dumbstruck2010Documentary executive producer
Thank You for Smoking2005executive producer
Puzzled2001executive producer

Actor

Actor

TitleYearStatusCharacter
The Simpsons2015TV SeriesElon Musk
Iron Man 22010Elon Musk

Miscellaneous

Miscellaneous

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Cadillacs and Dinosaurs: The Second Cataclysm1994Video Game rocket scientist

Self

Self

TitleYearStatusCharacter
The Late Show with Stephen Colbert2015TV SeriesHimself
Jeopardy!2015TV SeriesHimself - Video Clue Presenter
Racing Extinction2015DocumentaryElon Musk
Breakthrough Prize 20142014TV MovieHimself - Presenter
Pump2014DocumentaryHimself
Transcendence2014/IHimself (uncredited)
60 Minutes2008-2014TV Series documentaryHimself - Entrepreneur (segment "Fast Cars and Rocket Ships") / Himself - CEO SpaceX (segment "SpaceX") / Himself - Chairman, Tesla Motors (segment "The Race For The Electric Car")
Macete zudo2013Himself
Jimmy Kimmel Live!2013TV SeriesHimself
Late Night with Jimmy Fallon2012TV SeriesHimself - Guest
CBS This Morning2012TV SeriesHimself - Guest
Metaphysical Milkshake2012TV SeriesHimself - Guest
The Daily Show2012TV SeriesHimself
Charlie Rose2009-2011TV SeriesHimself - Guest
Risk Takers2011TV Series documentaryHimself - Businessman
Revenge of the Electric Car2011DocumentaryHimself - CEO, Tesla Motors
The Colbert Report2010TV SeriesHimself - Guest
The Fourth Revolution: Energy2010TV Movie documentaryHimself
Late Show with David Letterman2009TV SeriesHimself - Guest
Kevin Pollak's Chat Show2009TV SeriesHimself
Epic Fu2008TV SeriesHimself

Archive Footage

Archive Footage

TitleYearStatusCharacter
60 Minutes2012TV Series documentaryHimself - CEO SpaceX (segment "SpaceX")

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#Fact
1He has English, and some Dutch (Afrikaner) and German, ancestry, as well as distant French Huguenot roots.
2Chairman, Solar City.
3Co-founder, PayPal.
4CEO & Product Architect of Tesla Motors and CEO & CTO SpaceX.
5Brother of Tosca Musk.

#Quote
1What I'm trying to do is, is to make a significant difference in space flight. And help make space flight accessible to almost anyone.
2I hate writing about personal stuff. I don't have a Facebook page. I don't use my Twitter account. I am familiar with both, but I don't use them.
3Self-driving cars are the natural extension of active safety and obviously something we should do.
4I don't think it's a good idea to plan to sell a company.
5I'd like to dial it back 5% or 10% and try to have a vacation that's not just e-mail with a view.
6I'm reasonably optimistic about the future, especially the future of the United States - for the century, at least.
7Winning 'Motor Trend' Car of the year is probably the closest thing to winning the Oscar or Emmy of the car industry.
8Some companies out there quote a start of production that is substantially in advance of when customers get their cars.
9If you had to buy a new plane every time you flew somewhere, it would be incredibly expensive.
10With DNA, you have to be able to tell which genes are turned on or off. Current DNA sequencing cannot do that. The next generation of DNA sequencing needs to be able to do this. If somebody invents this, then we can start to very precisely identify cures for diseases.
11Even if producing CO2 was good for the environment, given that we're going to run out of hydrocarbons, we need to find some sustainable means of operating.
12What most people know but don't realize they know is that the world is almost entirely solar-powered already. If the sun wasn't there, we'd be a frozen ice ball at three degrees Kelvin, and the sun powers the entire system of precipitation. The whole ecosystem is solar-powered.
13Tesla is here to stay and keep fighting for the electric car revolution.
14In the early days of aviation, there was a great deal of experimentation and a high death rate.
15SpaceX has the potential of saving the U.S. government $1 billion a year. We are opposed to creating an entrenched monopoly with no realistic means for anyone to compete.
16If you think back to the beginning of cell phones, laptops or really any new technology, it's always expensive.
17It's not as though we can keep burning coal in our power plants. Coal is a finite resource, too. We must find alternatives, and it's a better idea to find alternatives sooner then wait until we run out of coal, and in the meantime, put God knows how many trillions of tons of CO2 that used to be buried underground into the atmosphere.
18The U.S. automotive industry has been selling cars the same way for over 100 years, and there are many laws in place to govern exactly how that is to be accomplished.
19I think we are at the dawn of a new era in commercial space exploration.
20It's important that we attempt to extend life beyond Earth now. It is the first time in the four billion-year history of Earth that it's been possible, and that window could be open for a long time - hopefully it is - or it could be open for a short time. We should err on the side of caution and do something now.
21If you want to grow a giant redwood, you need to make sure the seeds are ok, nurture the sapling, and work out what might potentially stop it from growing all the way along. Anything that breaks it at any point stops that growth.
22I think a lot of the American people feel more than a little disappointed that the high-water mark for human exploration was 1969. The dream of human space travel has almost died for a lot of people.
23I think Tesla will most likely develop its own autopilot system for the car, as I think it should be camera-based, not Lidar-based. However, it is also possible that we do something jointly with Google.
24I like the word 'autopilot' more than I like the word 'self-driving.' 'Self-driving' sounds like it's going to do something you don't want it to do. 'Autopilot' is a good thing to have in planes, and we should have it in cars.
25Obviously Tesla is about helping solve the consumption of energy in a sustainable manner, but you need the production of energy in a sustainable manner.
26Trying to read our DNA is like trying to understand software code - with only 90% of the code riddled with errors. It's very difficult in that case to understand and predict what that software code is going to do.
27Government isn't that good at rapid advancement of technology. It tends to be better at funding basic research. To have things take off, you've got to have commercial companies do it.
28Biofuels such as ethanol require enormous amounts of cropland and end up displacing either food crops or natural wilderness, neither of which is good.
29The revolutionary breakthrough will come with rockets that are fully and rapidly reusable. We will never conquer Mars unless we do that. It'll be too expensive. The American colonies would never have been pioneered if the ships that crossed the ocean hadn't been reusable.
30A battery by definition is a collection of cells. So the cell is a little can of chemicals. And the challenge is taking a very high-energy cell, and a large number of them, and combining them safely into a large battery.
31It is theoretically possible to warp spacetime itself, so you're not actually moving faster than the speed of light, but it's actually space that's moving.
32Rockets are cool. There's no getting around that.
33Tesla is becoming a real car company.
34Boeing just took $20 billion and 10 years to improve the efficiency of their planes by 10 percent. That's pretty lame. I have a design in mind for a vertical liftoff supersonic jet that would be a really big improvement.
35Nobody wants to buy a $60,000 electric Civic. But people will pay $90,000 for an electric sports car.
36I'm a Silicon Valley guy. I just think people from Silicon Valley can do anything.
37Selling an electric sports car creates an opportunity to fundamentally change the way America drives.
38I'm glad to see that BMW is bringing an electric car to market. That's cool.
39In order to have your voice be heard in Washington, you have to make some little contribution.
40I'm personally a moderate and a registered independent, so I'm not strongly Democratic or strongly Republican.
41I think long term you can see Tesla establishing factories in Europe, in other parts of the U.S. and in Asia.
42Mars is the only place in the solar system where it's possible for life to become multi-planetarian.
43Great companies are built on great products.
44Physics is really figuring out how to discover new things that are counterintuitive, like quantum mechanics. It's really counterintuitive.
45A Prius is not a true hybrid, really. The current Prius is, like, 2 percent electric. It's a gasoline car with slightly better mileage.
46I don't create companies for the sake of creating companies, but to get things done.
47I've been to Disneyland, like, 10 times. I'm getting really tired of Disneyland.
48As you heat the planet up, it's just like boiling a pot.
49The United States is definitely ahead in culture of innovation. If someone wants to accomplish great things, there is no better place than the U.S.
50In order for us to have a future that's exciting and inspiring, it has to be one where we're a space-bearing civilization.
51If we drive down the cost of transportation in space, we can do great things.
52My opinion is it's a bridge too far to go to fully autonomous cars.
53Land on Mars, a round-trip ticket - half a million dollars. It can be done.
54The lessons of history would suggest that civilisations move in cycles. You can track that back quite far - the Babylonians, the Sumerians, followed by the Egyptians, the Romans, China. We're obviously in a very upward cycle right now, and hopefully that remains the case. But it may not.
55I think there are more politicians in favor of electric cars than against. There are still some that are against, and I think the reasoning for that varies depending on the person, but in some cases, they just don't believe in climate change - they think oil will last forever.
56I always invest my own money in the companies that I create. I don't believe in the whole thing of just using other people's money. I don't think that's right. I'm not going to ask other people to invest in something if I'm not prepared to do so myself.
57The space shuttle was often used as an example of why you shouldn't even attempt to make something reusable. But one failed experiment does not invalidate the greater goal. If that was the case, we'd never have had the light bulb.
58If anyone has a vested interest in space solar power, it would have to be me.
59If anyone thinks they'd rather be in a different part of history, they're probably not a very good student of history. Life sucked in the old days. People knew very little, and you were likely to die at a young age of some horrible disease. You'd probably have no teeth by now. It would be particularly awful if you were a woman.
60I wouldn't say I have a lack of fear. In fact, I'd like my fear emotion to be less because it's very distracting and fries my nervous system.
61People work better when they know what the goal is and why. It is important that people look forward to coming to work in the morning and enjoy working.
62I just want to retire before I go senile because if I don't retire before I go senile, then I'll do more damage than good at that point.
63You need to be in the position where it is the cost of the fuel that actually matters and not the cost of building the rocket in the first place.
64Facebook is quite entrenched and has a network effect. It's hard to break into a network once it's formed.
65The future of humanity is going to bifurcate in two directions: Either it's going to become multiplanetary, or it's going to remain confined to one planet and eventually there's going to be an extinction event.
66Some people don't like change, but you need to embrace change if the alternative is disaster.
67You need to live in a dome initially, but over time you could terraform Mars to look like Earth and eventually walk around outside without anything on... So it's a fixer-upper of a planet.
68I think the high-tech industry is used to developing new things very quickly. It's the Silicon Valley way of doing business: You either move very quickly and you work hard to improve your product technology, or you get destroyed by some other company.
69I was born in Africa. I came to California because it's really where new technologies can be brought to fruition, and I don't see a viable competitor.
70In the case of Apple, they did originally do production internally, but then along came unbelievably good outsourced manufacturing from companies like Foxconn. We don't have that in the rocket business. There's no Foxconn in the rocket business.
71There are really two things that have to occur in order for a new technology to be affordable to the mass market. One is you need economies of scale. The other is you need to iterate on the design. You need to go through a few versions.
72For all the supporters of Tesla over the years, and it's been several years now and there have been some very tough times, I'd just like to say thank you very much. I deeply appreciate the support, particularly through the darkest times.
73There's nothing - I've bought everything I want. I don't like yachts or anything; you know, I'm not a yacht person, and I've got pretty much the nicest plane I'd want to have.
74The odds of me coming into the rocket business, not knowing anything about rockets, not having ever built anything, I mean, I would have to be insane if I thought the odds were in my favor.
75I'm anti-tax, but I'm pro-carbon tax.
76Automotive franchise laws were put in place decades ago to prevent a manufacturer from unfairly opening stores in direct competition with an existing franchise dealer that had already invested time, money and effort to open and promote their business.
77I think most of the important stuff on the Internet has been built. There will be continued innovation, for sure, but the great problems of the Internet have essentially been solved.
78It is definitely true that the fundamental enabling technology for electric cars is lithium-ion as a cell chemistry technology. In the absence of that, I don't think it's possible to make an electric car that is competitive with a gasoline car.
79The rumours of the demise of the U.S. manufacturing industry are greatly exaggerated.
80America is the spirit of human exploration distilled.
81The reason we should do a carbon tax is because it's the right thing to do. It's economics 101, elementary stuff.
82Any product that needs a manual to work is broken.
83I would like to fly in space. Absolutely. That would be cool. I used to just do personally risky things, but now I've got kids and responsibilities, so I can't be my own test pilot. That wouldn't be a good idea. But I definitely want to fly as soon as it's a sensible thing to do.
84If humanity doesn't land on Mars in my lifetime, I would be very disappointed.
85It would take six months to get to Mars if you go there slowly, with optimal energy cost. Then it would take eighteen months for the planets to realign. Then it would take six months to get back, though I can see getting the travel time down to three months pretty quickly if America has the will.
86You could warm Mars up, over time, with greenhouse gases.
87I feel very strongly that SpaceX would not have been able to get started, nor would we have made the progress that we have, without the help of NASA.
88Silicon Valley has some of the smartest engineers and technology business people in the world.
89I tend to approach things from a physics framework. And physics teaches you to reason from first principles rather than by analogy.
90I really do encourage other manufacturers to bring electric cars to market. It's a good thing, and they need to bring it to market and keep iterating and improving and make better and better electric cars, and that's what going to result in humanity achieving a sustainable transport future. I wish it was growing faster than it is.
91My vision is for a fully reusable rocket transport system between Earth and Mars that is able to re-fuel on Mars - this is very important - so you don't have to carry the return fuel when you go there.
92An asteroid or a supervolcano could certainly destroy us, but we also face risks the dinosaurs never saw: An engineered virus, nuclear war, inadvertent creation of a micro black hole, or some as-yet-unknown technology could spell the end of us.
93It's obviously tricky to convert cellulose to a useful biofuel. I think actually the most efficient way to use cellulose is to burn it in a co-generation power plant. That will yield the most energy and that is something you can do today.
94Silicon Valley has evolved a critical mass of engineers and venture capitalists and all the support structure - the law firms, the real estate, all that - that are all actually geared toward being accepting of startups.
95I think it matters whether someone has a good heart.
96I think life on Earth must be about more than just solving problems... It's got to be something inspiring, even if it is vicarious.
97There are some important differences between me and Tony Stark, like I have five kids, so I spend more time going to Disneyland than parties.
98Really, the only thing that makes sense is to strive for greater collective enlightenment.
99I do think there is a lot of potential if you have a compelling product and people are willing to pay a premium for that. I think that is what Apple has shown. You can buy a much cheaper cell phone or laptop, but Apple's product is so much better than the alternative, and people are willing to pay that premium.
100We're running the most dangerous experiment in history right now, which is to see how much carbon dioxide the atmosphere... can handle before there is an environmental catastrophe.
101I've actually not read any books on time management.
102My background educationally is physics and economics, and I grew up in sort of an engineering environment - my father is an electromechanical engineer. And so there were lots of engineery things around me.
103The fuel cell is just a fundamentally inferior way of delivering electrical energy to an electric motor than batteries.
104Life is too short for long-term grudges.
105It's OK to have your eggs in one basket as long as you control what happens to that basket.
106Patience is a virtue, and I'm learning patience. It's a tough lesson.
107I don't spend my time pontificating about high-concept things; I spend my time solving engineering and manufacturing problems.
108Yeah, well I think anyone who likes fast cars will love the Tesla. And it has fantastic handling by the way. I mean this car will crush a Porsche on the track, just crush it. So if you like fast cars, you'll love this car. And then oh, by the way, it happens to be electric and it's twice the efficiency of a Prius.
109The reality is gas prices should be much more expensive then they are because we're not incorporating the true damage to the environment and the hidden costs of mining oil and transporting it to the U.S. Whenever you have an unpriced externality, you have a bit of a market failure, to the degree that externality remains unpriced.
110There have only been about a half dozen genuinely important events in the four-billion-year saga of life on Earth: single-celled life, multicelled life, differentiation into plants and animals, movement of animals from water to land, and the advent of mammals and consciousness.
111When I was in college, I wanted to be involved in things that would change the world.
112If you're trying to create a company, it's like baking a cake. You have to have all the ingredients in the right proportion.
113I would like to die on Mars. Just not on impact.
114I've actually made a prediction that within 30 years a majority of new cars made in the United States will be electric. And I don't mean hybrid, I mean fully electric.
115When Henry Ford made cheap, reliable cars people said, 'Nah, what's wrong with a horse?' That was a huge bet he made, and it worked.
116If you go back back a few hundred years, what we take for granted today would seem like magic - being able to talk to people over long distances, to transmit images, flying, accessing vast amounts of data like an oracle. These are all things that would have been considered magic a few hundred years ago.
117I think it's very important to have a feedback loop, where you're constantly thinking about what you've done and how you could be doing it better. I think that's the single best piece of advice: constantly think about how you could be doing things better and questioning yourself.
118When something is important enough, you do it even if the odds are not in your favor.
119The path to the CEO's office should not be through the CFO's office, and it should not be through the marketing department. It needs to be through engineering and design.
120I think it's very important to have a feedback loop, where you're constantly thinking about what you've done and how you could be doing it better.
121I think that's the single best piece of advice: constantly think about how you could be doing things better and questioning yourself.
122Brand is just a perception, and perception will match reality over time. Sometimes it will be ahead, other times it will be behind. But brand is simply a collective impression some have about a product.
123I do love email. Wherever possible I try to communicate asynchronously. I'm really good at email.
124The problem is that at a lot of big companies, process becomes a substitute for thinking. You're encouraged to behave like a little gear in a complex machine. Frankly, it allows you to keep people who aren't that smart, who aren't that creative.


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