Inside Big Data reports that HyperXite has tapped into the power of CycleCloud, a software suite focusing on ‘Big Data’ for complex computing applications, to propel their developments in the big data and transportation industry. CycleCloud, developed by Cycle Computing, is being leveraged by HyperXite to build and develop a new wave of vehicles that is faster, cheaper, safer and more energy-efficient than current cars, trains, boats etc. Bold Business looks into
HyperXite is a company that focuses on building the next generation of transportation. It makes use of Big Data and complex theories to examine engineering challenges. The company has done everything it can to hone and improve the levitation, braking systems and suspension for future transportation. They have made several modifications on the model they are currently working on to solve issues on drag, lift and mass. They are also working on maximizing speed and efficiency.
Earlier, the HyperXite team contended in the SpaceX Hyperloop Pod contest. The Hyperloop idea was first broached by billionaire and tech genius Elon Musk and his company SpaceX. It is a passenger and freight transport that makes use of a pod-like vehicle which is propelled through a near-vacuum tube at astonishing speeds. The innovative idea isn’t far-fetched and a lot of companies believe that this concept can be implemented in the very near future.
According to HyperXite’s Simulation Lead Nima Mohseni, Cycle Computing has helped the team’s endeavor to optimize and economize vehicles of the future. She added that CycleCloud was the solution they needed to compress and condense their timeline while achieving the powerful computational results they required. Mohseni also said the software made a significant difference in the team’s ability to complete their work. Indeed, CycleCloud shines at this type of computational depth.
More Details Amid the Discussion on Big Data and Transportation
For their vehicle of the future, HyperXite is studying the fuselage’s fluid dynamics. A complete simulation would necessitate more than 5,000 CPU hours. This is where CycleCloud enters the picture. Earlier benchmarks showed excellent compatibility with Microsoft Azure. It can handle up to 256 cores working concurrently. What that means technically is that it can use multiple cores over multiple machines in a cluster working towards a single task. It is this computational ability, which could revolutionize the transportation industry.
Jason Stowe, CEO of Cycle Computing notes that CycleCloud excels at this kind of computational depth. He emphasized that their software brings structure and order, as well as huge time savings, to the HyperXite team. In turn, he says they are bringing the world closer to achieving a new concept in travel.
These developments in transportation are just a few among the many existing developments today—alongside the likes of Dubai opting for alternative means of transport such as flying drone taxis and the U.S. looking at reformed railway systems. The use of software—and notably, also hardware and mechanical developments—could see the future of transportation arrive sooner than we think.